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Vol. 17 
August 25, 1983 


May 10, 1984 


Vbl. 17No. 1 

William Rainey Harper College Palatine, itllnois 

August 25,1983 

BiHpLstores offer 
Studeuts a choice 
Oil textbook huyiim 

k.v Oiaar Tantsky 

The new semester has 
I opened with active competi 
I Ikm for the Harper student's 
I texttnok dollar 

The recent opening of a new 

■ college textbook store, the 
iBookmart. has given most 
1 Harper students a choice of 

■ where they can purchase their 
I textbooks 

Traditionally, the college 
IbookJtore. located on the sec 
Inid floor of Building A. has 
^een the only supplier of the 
necesary textbooks for 
Harper's college credit and 
[itinuing education courses 
Basically, there are no 
ajor changes this semester 
|in the bookstore's opera 
»i. said Patricia Purtak. 
r of the college book 

We carry all textbooks for 

Mch we have received book 

Lsts " Furtak explained 

|Either the individual instruc 

5 or the coordinators fill out 

ese lists 

And. the eoUiMe boolutore 

s always priceda used book 

1 75' ; of the cost of a new text- 

Furtak added 

^Monday. Tuesday and 
lay of the first week of 

1 are usually the heav 

I time for the bookstore 
iThe bookstore policy for 

returned Oooks requires the 
register receipt The book 
must be unused and must not 
be written in The la^t dav for a 
full refund on returned books 
with a receipt is September 6 
The bookstore does buv 
back books (during the week of 
finals I tor future semester 
usage as kmg as we know it s 
gomg to be used . Furtak said 
Certain items, such as work 
books, lab manuals and IBM 
material, the will 
not buy back, she said 

Students should check with 
the bookstore office when they 
have questions about book 
store policy or about text 

■*U the student<> don t find a 
book out on the shelf, they 
stMNild come into the office and 
check on it Sometimes they 
dontseeit, they don t check on 
it and they don t understand 
the status of the book Some 
times the book is coming late 
from the publisher.' Furtak 
continued, or it s a late order 
from a late book lut. 

"With ttie overcrowding that 
we do have, we have had to put 
boobs m storage Students mav 
have to wait until we brine thi- 
book up from storage So if 
they don't see the book on the 
shelf, they should check with 
fi Hiw e * M ft,* 1 

A ••b" bmn •Mming of th« dangar s lurking In ttw conMructlon ton* 

Harper takes on major facelift 
improiements for new school year 

leGrath recovcTs fixmi heart 
londitioii. awaitii return 


(hack KIggle 

Harttingrr Kditorin-C kief 

flarper College president 

Imes .McGrath hopes to 

lum to fuU'time tkUy after 

Ttember 7 

■cGrath is recovering from 

riple bypass heart opera 

n. and will next meet with 

[cardiologist on that date 

During Mctirath s recovery 

pod this summer. Vice 

sident Dr Davis Williams 

Ibeen the acting president 

^rath has stayed m contact 

I the office beginning Aug 

Jneeting once a week with 


Jit wont have anv effect on 
Iwork, .said .Mf<;ralhol hi> 
t condition I II probably 
■ out of It healthier and 
er than I was the last six 
hins or year before the 
ration ' 

ictirath said the cause of 
eart condition was high 
sterol content 
pne of the most difficult 
«ments will be the adjust 
I I'll have to make in my 

he noted 
jcGralh was admitted to 
Jiwesl Community Hospi 
^Arlington Heights July II 
i he underwent an angio 
He was traasferred to 
Vancis Hospital m Evan 
■or the surgery w hich was 
brmed July m' 
I left St Francis July 28 to 


continue his recovery period at 

"My next appointment with 
the cardiologist is Sept 7. but I 
may start pari time before 
then. " McGrath said. 

by Edward Kensik 

Summertime means con- 
struction and at Harper its no 
different Last year, major 
improvements were done on 
campus roads while Ihis year 
construction has been doiie on 
the main iso4ahi entrance and 
the stairs between A and C 
buiMing (north entrance i. 

The north entrance was 
scheduled to be only partially 
completed, but open to traffic 
by the start of school (August 
Z2I. and the main entrance to 
be opened August 29 

Even though the construe 
tion has inconvenienced the 
students and staff, (here have 
only tx-en a few complaints 
along w ith one or two instances 
of a pcTplexed person walking 
through the construction area 
Don De Biase . director of the 
Physical Plant said that the 
students and staff were under 
standing of the situation over 
the summer, but with more 
students on campus in tlie fall 
it might get a little hectic 

To reckon the situation, the 
administration had staff mem 
bers on duty to redirect traffic 
around the construction on the 
first day of school and will con 
linue this policy until the open 
ing of the south entrance 

Construction will continue to 
complete the stairs, and after 
the south entrance is opened, a 
lunch area will be built to 
relieve some of the congestion 
from the cafeteria, as well as 
provide a more enjoyable area 
to eat lunch 

"The .south patm will consist 
of an open space with tables to 
have lunch, and a descending 
terrace with flowers and trees 
.surrounding it, said l)e 
about the new lumh area 

He also said that the protect 
is one week behind schedule 
and attributed it to material 
delays and ttie weather 

■ "The cost of the construction 
at this point in time will be 
between tSfW.WW and tSSO.OQO. 

A lone bulUozer stands guard over the college campus during 
malor rtconslructlon «i«)rk In tront of Building A. 

and It all depends on anv prob 
lems that develop in (he 
future." said Oe Blase 

The construction cost will be 
what was expected when the 
Polonia Construction Com 
pany of Chicago had the low 
bid of seven companies last 
spring Polonia started work 
on the project in the middle of 

June, and has had up to fifteen 
men working on the project. 

Construction had to be done 
on the south entrance because 
of the deterioration of an exist- 
ing retaining wall, while the 
stairs between A and C build- 
ing had not had a major repair 
since the opening of the school 
lis years ago) and were also 

9^,2 ThaHvUxgw AuguMK KU 


The Harbinger: 
a student newspaper 
for all students... 

•me beeinning of a new school year also means 
UiJ^gtaLg of a new year for the Harbinger, 
the student newspaper. 

Students should be aware that the title of stu^ 
dent newspaper" means the Harbinger is for all 
students The staff is comprised entirely of stu- 
dents interested in gaining valuable experience 
working on a newspaper, but we welconrie all 
student to use the Harbinger to express them 

selves u 

Letters are welcome, whether they be in 
response to Harbinger material or to Harper 
itself. All we require is that letters be signed, as 
signatures will appear ... , „ii 

Our purpose is to inform the students of all 
news that affects them. We try to do so in as 
professional a manner as possible Because we 
are a part of the campus commumty. our news 
and sports coverage wiU also focus on campus 

Supports sludeiil campus 
organizalions and teams... 

Your education at Harper can be greatly 
enhanced by participating in any of the wide 
variety of clubs, teams or organiiations on cam 

Frosh Handbook: 

-■• ■ ^-^^' ^ ■ ' delicious flu 

Welcome to Harper— or if 
you haven "t paid your tuition- 
go away ' ^ , t , 

The following are helpful 
hints inspired by the handbook 
for new prisoners at the State 
ville Correctional Center 

They are designed to ease 
your transition into the flow of 


To quote Joe Ragen, former 
Stateville warden Serve 
•toad time Dont get involved 
with punks Dont pay any 
attention to the rats and 
roaches Get involved in 
activities Us a hard place 
that's killed lots of good men 
and women, but the secret to 
survival is doing one day al a 
time ■' 

Dress code men; Three 
piece 3 button, dark blue, 
wool, pin striped suit with 
striped regimental lie i2'. 
widtlii Black shoes Or jeans 
and a I shirt 

Dress code women: BaMC 
black with pearls, matching 
pumps and ctxirdmating hand 
bag Or designer jeans and a 
drooping shouldered sweat 
shirt , 

etiqmtir: It is necessary to 
address all instructors as mas 
ter or mistress 

Failure to observe this rule 
will result in a mandatory 
counseling session with Mr 
Rocko Scungili. our behavior 
modification specialist 

Toquote Mr Scungili. -1 will 
kick their rear ends until their 
teeth fall out. despite their 
tender age • 

Bowing and curtsying are 
kMked upon favorably, but are 

net rcqiSrwl. 
CimpM^rely: When walk 

ing through the halls ot Harper 

it^ best to keep to a path either 

along the right or left wall 


aioni; 111^ "S"' "■ "■• ', 

This way you will not interfere 
with the mounted patrol of 
Gburfca horsemen who guard 
against unfortunate occur- 
rences in the hall 
Adhering to this rule will 

Here at the Harbinger we do our best to 
announce upcoming events, however, we can not 
and will not serve as a public relations vehicle 
for the school or its various clubs 

Students can find information on organiza 
tioos by consulting the current student hand 
book, as well as by the numerous bulletin boards 

on campus. , u i k 

There is a surprising number of such clubs, 
groups, and athletic teams; too many to list , 

ThetVis something avaUable to interest anyone. gQ gpe tlie 

Getting involved in one or more of these 
activities will enhance the students education 
by providing an opportunity to meet and work 
with new people Not all knowledge can be 
gleaned from a textbook or a lecture. 

All aervires (tre available 
Ihmufsh avlivity card use 

With this first issue of the Harbinger, we have 
tried to make students aware of the mariy ser 
vices available on campus to them, either free or 
9li reduced rates. 

Seek out these services They can be very use 


Also remember that not all that happens here 
is for the purpose of formal education Facilities 
at M Building, and a wide range of entertain 
ment scheduled by the Program Board are 
available throughout the year Make use of your 
Student activity card. It can be much more than 
a wallet filler 

also prevent unfortunate 
occurrences to your shoes 

When outside, it is best to 
duck and run from building to 
building as quickly as pos.s>ble_ 
This IS so that you will not 
become involved in the so 
called Tang Wars 

This trouble started several 
years ago when exchange stu^ 
dents from the Far East found 
it necessary to settle long 
standing disputes by splashing 
each other with a popular 
breakfast drink 

Many unfortunate byslan 
ders were tragically caught in 
the crossfire And the cleaning 
bills looked like the check al Le 

Vehicular safely ; During the 
winter months many large 
patches of ice form in the 
Harper parking lots 

We advise against parking 
on these since from time to 
time, they break off and slide 
into the lake 

However, if vou are really 
stupid, feel free to disregard 
this advice because we could 
all use a good laugh and it is 
pretty hard to beat the rear end 
of a Gremlin rising up from the 
ice. hazard lights blinking, for 
sheer artustic beauty 

Cafeteria: Many varieties of 
delicious foods can be found in 
the cafeteria. 

However, the people who 
bring their lunches from home 
will rarelv share it with you. so 
you will likely be stuck with the 
swill ladled out by the Food 

Here are a few recora 
mended dishes 

1 Pancakes a la Fluids- 
delicious pancakes in 

delicious fluids 

2 Clams Mussolini— It 
doesn t taste very good, 
but it arrives on your tray 
on time i under its own 
power I 

3 Rainbow dogs— bite 
one open and see every 
color in the rainbow 
Mmm good 

4 Sliced veal in gravy- 
tastes good Comes in a 
can with a picture of an 
orange cat on it. 

One final note, never 
drink milk that pours out 
thick and lumpy, it could 
be spoiled 

Health Services — As 
Harper student you re entitled 
to free use of the campus | 
Health Services and consulta 
tion with the staff doctor. Dr 

You may recall Dr 
Ooorooloo from his frequent I 
appearances on McHale s| 


He holds a doctorate inl 
secret potions and leechingl 
from Bora Bora UniversityP 
and specializes in the treaty 
ment of Brucellosis, a diseas-* 
normally found in cattle, 

Athletics-As a Harper stu^ 
dent you will have the opporl 
tunity to participate in inlerj 
collegiate athletics-if we carf 
find anv other colleges to comd 
out and plav with us 

"It's beeii rather disappointi 
ing." says Chas Bibeau| 
Harpers croquette coach 

"We try to set up games, bul 
we always gel told things likl 
•McHenry cant come out, thl 
whole college has -a cold 0| 
Triton cant make it, all of ou 

§randparents are coming fo 

A team from Skopjt 
Yugoslavia will visit Harpt 
this year for a foosball tourni 

The Pope— will not be cor 
ing to Harper this semestej 
•He's busy," says a Vatica" 

^Like sand through the hour gias^ 
days of our Ues../ 

Letters to the editor are welcomed 
•" letters must have name, address, so- 
!«:. .ecunlv number and title, such as stu- 
ienl, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 

Now that summer has offi 
ciallv ended with the beginning 
of the school year, I have just 
one thing to say 

Boy. it's good to be back 

Before vou label me a cer 
tif table looney, and heretofore 
dismiss all 1 write as gib 
berish. allow me to clarify 

It is August, and every 
August is the same for me 

In August. I promise to haul 
mv reluctant bod out of bed 
aiid drag it to class, come rain, 
snow, hail, or dead of morning, 

without fail 

1 swear to learn everything 1 
possibly can in every single 

1 vow to be a straight A stu 
dent all year 

I even make an oath to do my 
homew ork before it is due 

Generally, bv November 1 
am a different person Every 
November is the same for me 

In November, 1 begin to 
understand that no reasonable 
human is awake at six o'clock 
in the morning without a good 
reason Such as a fire under the 
bed at five forty five 

I realize that 1 11 never learn 
everything about everything 
111 be lucky if 1 learn an>thing 
about anything 

1 accept the fiKl that 1 will 
never be more than a B stu 
dent, if 1 get that far 
And I figure, no one will 


notice if 1 skip just this one 
paper After alf, that party was 
Tgood enough reason to miss 

This vear is going to be dir 
ferent Honest This year 1 will 
keep the promises 1 make in 

^ now I am motivated^ 
I'm excited about this school 
year I have a good attitude 
and 1 plan to hang on to it this 

' CUsses are fresh territories 
to be conquered The crisp 
sound of a textbook spine i.s a 
thrill all Its own Even the cat 
etena food tastes good 

1 missed the Harper campus 
over mv long, boring summer 
1 missed the lively chatter o 
students, the casual, cheerful 
atmosphere the pranks, the 
silliness, the friendships, the 
issues and controversies i 
missed school 

Freshman, welcome to 

Harper This is a good place to 

be Harper has a lot to offer, 

take advantage of this oppor 

iMtiwinl ■>■ face ^ 


William Rainey Harper Colle 
Algonquin k Roselle Ro 
Palatine, IL 60067 






The HARBINGER is the 
dent publication for 
Harper College campus c 
munity. published we" 
except during holidays 
final exams. All opini 
expressed are those of I 
writer and not necessa 
those of the college, its adr 
istration, faculty or stui 
body Advertising and ( 
deadline is noon Friday 
copy IS subject to editing 
Letters to the- Editor mu 
signed Names w ill be 
lished For further infoi , 
tion call 397-3000 ext « J 
«1 f* 

Harper Health Service promotes 
student/ health and well being 

Th* Hartwigw. August 2S. 1983. Pagt 3 

Jranv SakMa 
HarMnxrr featam nittar 

Health Services are avail 
•Me without charge to Harper 
studenU in Bld« A Room 362 

A registered nurse is avail 
able from a am to lupm Mon- 
day thru Friday and from Sam 
until 1 pm on Saturdays 

A part time physician is also 
available for v-i hours a day. 
The exact hours that the physi 
cian is available are posted in 
Health Services 

All Health Services are 
walk-in and are kept strictly 

In addition to providing rou- 

tine first aid for minor cuts and 
Ubiesses. Health Services also 
provide V D testing, preg 
nancy testing, throat cultures. 

"We sponsor the annual 
Health Fair each spring as 
well as blood drives four times 
a year (two per .semester i. 
said Rosemarv Murray. 
Health Services Supervisor. 

"We also provide weight 
counseling, health literature, 
and health service referrals." 
she said. 

Last year approximately 
30.000 people used Harper's 
Health Services in one form or 

Approximately 6,000 were 
direct student contacts. 15.000 
were written .student contacts, 
and 3.400 were faculty and 
staff contacts. 

1. 114 persons saw the health 
service physician and 2,403 
persons partook in the Health 
Fair, Blood Drives, and CPR 
courses Health Services also 
made 738 community refer- 

This year again, free Health 
Services are available to 
Harper Students Whether it s 
a cold that needs .some medica 
tion or a bed to take a nap in. all 
are provided in A 362 by Health 

A ttudent takes advantage of the t.e^u.>j icrvicea offered In Roam A 
vicea. with a wide range of services svallabia to students. 





you could be a 
Harbinger staff photographer 

Call or Stop by the 

Harbinger office A-367 

397-3000, ext. 461 



(Conveniently located in A building) 


* New and used books 

* Bookworm bargains 

* Wide variety of supplies 

Visit our sell stocked art 
and engineering department 

Also pick up the latest in campus casual wear 

Watch for sales throughout the year 

p^ 4. T>i» Martungf. AugaW 2i. 1983 

We Cordially Invite You to 


835 East Algonquin • Phone 397-7825 

Just V2 Mile East of Campus • Next to "Snuggery" 

gave M M" 


With texttx)ok purchase (limit 1 per customer) 

* $1 .00 CASH 

Off Every New Textbook You Buy (Offer Expires Sept. 30, 1983) 


Priced at 25% Below Publishers List Price 


Every Day . . . All Year Long! ^ N^d^ * 


Extended Hours: 

Thru 9 383 

M-F7am-11 pm 

Sat. 9 am-5 pm 


Ttw Hartiinget. August 25. 1963. Page S 

^Raour screening opens 
fall entertainment season 

Actor dlrwtor Pmil B«ft»l wtll maH* a tptcM goMt fPf** 
mmtf on AuguM 27 along wrttti llw •oactal acraantng oi hit film 
"EaUng Raoul wMch bogina al • pjn. Vi J143. 

Jrnny Sakola 
HiirbinKrr rraturr« rdilur 

A dynaitm- year is 
expeclwf for Harpers 1983*4 
Program Board said Mike Nej 
man, Student Activities 

With the unbelievable" 
success of Harpers Summer 
Film Series ( packing in nearly 
awt people per film i. Program 
Board is planning .several film 
senes (or the fall semester 

The first major event of the 
year will be a special screen- 
ing of thefilm Ealing Raoul." 
immediatley followed by an 
interview with director actor 
Paul Bartel 

"Bartel is becoming a 
reknowned cult film director." 
said Nejman "So his 
appearance is a big event." 

The offbeat black comedy 
••Eating Raoul" will be shown 
on Saturday. August :!7 at 8 pm 
in J \*3 Also, a cake in the 
shape of Kaoul will be serv'ed 
so that everyone can have a 


Weal CasioltgiMd you could usea 
iOle he^ (Ms semester (no* to nwfUion a 
tB»»e«liatX)Cks> SoweiwonenngaSS 
i«ba»e on our FX 98 and F X -91 sotar pow- 
MOdscMntlic caiaialois. wNch isguiarty 

The FX 910 K a wadef s«ed unit wfBi 
48 saeoWic (unctions TheFXMiscfedrt 
cwd sue wilh 42 <iC«nWic (unctions 

Bom teahjue an 8 digit manftssa with 2 
digit eKponeni 

Both lealuie fractional caicuttf ions (a 
(unction not tound on many comparable 
unrts). So no* you can wo«i< wth tractions 
i*rthout hawng to convert to dectmals 

And smce txJIti units incofporalea 
po*er1ul solai cell that can operate m very 
lo* iigW. itieyii not only sai« you time and 
energy, they'll s«« you from ever t»«ig 

The FX-98 and FX 910 also come with 
atieeapptcaJionmanuai. Straiegwstor 
SoenWc Calcutaling which will save you 
wofit t>y slxjwmg you shortcuts (or using 

So il you thmk you couk) use a Mtle 
Student aid this semester, take advantage o< 
our S6iet)aie otter AndlvingaCasioio 

—CASIO $5jOO Rebate Certificate-— 

VMUO MtGUST 15-OaOI« 15. t9t3 

Atom's how to OKI youf 16 CX] rebate 

Pu«i»««c»OMWOt«tl»«nF«910o.fx»SoWSo«il«:CiKuMo. ««)•»"« u. lor •» 
II HI liiiifH ni»r~ii»iwn 
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on --.. — ^="" 


I "»,. 

• «-«<i 

chance tu eat Kaoul 

Another major film extrava 
ganita planned by Program 
Board is 'A Salute to Robert 

On Friday. Septeml)er 23 in 
J:43 beginning at 6 pm will be 
Aitman'sfilm -M-A-S'H. at 
8 pm "A Wedding." iwedding 
cake will be served i. and at 
10 10 pm ••Come Back to the b 
and Dime Jimmy Dean. 
Jimmy Dean" will be shown 
On Thursday. September 29 
in JM3, Program Board will 
present its "The Clothes Don t 
Make the Man" senes. At 6 pm 
the film 'Some Like It Hot 
will be shown At 8 pm will be 
the film 'Victor Victoria " 

•■Any man who comes 
dressed as a woman or any 
woman who comes dressed as 
a man will tie admitted for 
free." said Nejman. 

Monty Python week will be 
October 10-14 featuring various 
Monty Python films and a very- 
special guest appearance by 
Monty Python's Graham 
CThaprnan on October M 
That week will also include a 
•Twit Olympics' where 
•twits" can compete against 
each other at falling over 
match book covers and etc 

On September 15 at noon in 
Building A will be a back to 
school fashion show featuring 
30 stores from both Woodficid 
and [tandhurst 
The week of October 1-7 will 

be fall fe.slival week » ith a spe 
cial appearance of Paul Dion 
at noon in Building A 

Dion IS one of the top 3 mimes 
in the world 

The November .ith concert is 
yet to be determined How 
ever. Program Board has nar 
rowed it down to four acts: 
Spiro Gyra. Marshall 
Crenshaw. Billy Idle, or Willy ^ 
Dixon Anyone who would like 
to give their feedback to Pro- 
gram Board on which act to 
have is welcome to do so 

Phone reservations are 
being taken this year for many 
of the major Program Board 
events. For additional infor 
mation regarding phone reser 
vations or ticket purchases 
call 397 3000. extensions 552. 
547 or 242 

Program Board meets each 
Tuesday afternoon at 1:15 in 
Student Activities in Building 

This vear's Program Board 
consists of 5 voting members 
including: Kym Griffiths, con- 
certs chairperson; Randy 
Wilkins. films: Sheri Herlock. 
special events fall festival 
chairperson; Neal Greenberg. 
afternoon activities chairper- • 
son; and Tracey Schmidt. 
Administrative Assistant . 

Nejman strongly encour- 
ages anyone interested in Pro 
gram Board to come to the 
meetings and participate in 
the activities. 

'Dollar Daze^ draws 
deaiU dauuiug stars 


Curt Ackman 
Harbinger staff writer 

Like the hoolprints of a buck 
ing brahma bull, the music 
from the summer of 1983. will 
leave a lasting imprint on the 
minds of those who played the 
records and the countless oth 
ers that listened 

Perhaps the big story during 
those waning months of June. 
July, and August was Michael 
Jackson Like it or not. you 
cant argue with success. To 
date. Jackson s album. 
•Thriller, has sold more than 
ten million records and sue 
cessfully carried over from 
black -oriented stations such as 
WGCI and WBMZ to main 
streams rockers such as WLS. 

■Thriller" also carries under 
its belt, 5 single releases that 
are vying for the alltime 
record sales title currently 
held by Carole King's 'Tapes- 
t ry" LP 

Album review 

Another group that felt very 
much at home riding the air- 
waves was the Police. Their 
dreamy, surrealistic cut, 
•Every Breath Vou Take "cat 
apulted to the top of the charts 
and is quickly making 'Syn 
chroncity" ithe group's fifth 
album) a rock and roll stan- 
dard Coupled with dynamic 
efforts such as 'King of Pain' 
Cwtiaued m page t 



Men's & Women's 
Precision Styling 

Free Consultation 

Manicures & Nail Wraps 
Convenient Hours 
Mofi-Thurs 9-9 

4 Sebastian AmstK Center F" & S« 9-4 


Hair Studio 

Illtr04luct0ty Offer Bnng a tnt-nd' 

2 lor 1 ■11 V'iUi tir'.t visit Iwilh this ad) 

1220 Eaal Algonquin Road 397-MM 

Schaiuibttrg - ' '-'m-u;i."M' i~<':.''A' 

P^gte. 'nwHwtwig*'. «u9u«» <M3 

Summer of ''SS bureaucracy 

t oalmunl (ram paitr > 
and "Wrapped Around Your 
Finger." expet't the Police to 
arrest many an audience s 

Sporting a new hair color. 
the thin, bronzed David Bowie 
was back in the limelight with 
music from his "lj?t s Dance 
LP Proving himself a mar 
ketable item in '83. Bowie 
played to capacity crowds at 
the C' S festival and concert 
venues from coast to coast 

The .storv of the iron worker 
turned dancer has also 
sparked record sales in IMCi 
^'Flashdance the movie, and 
moreover the soundtrack. 
shows how the fantasy phe 
nomenon can generate reve 
nue in an instant 

Men at Work also repeated 
the success syndrome follow 
mg up Who Can II Be Now" 
from "Business As I'sua) ' to 

their commentary on war 
called "It s A Mustakr 

Yet all of these footnotes 
were trite, compared to the 
bands that returned from the 
rock and roll graveyard to 
attempt a comeback in 1883 

Eric Burdon along with .Am 
mals were resurrected from 
their 17 year respite to plug 
into a very competitive con- 
cert circuit 

The Hollies were alsti back, 
aided with original member. 
41 year old Graham Nash And 
even the man who was once 
banned on VilS' playlist, Gary 
Puckett dusted himself off for 
another go at it 

Throughout the audio tubes 
and flowing from Chicago 
land s radio dial was Dick Bio 
ndi replacing Tom Rivers on 
WBBM FM and renewing 
interests of those w ho remem 

ber those days of "On Top o( 
Spaghetti" and the Mad Ital 
lan's backrap of bubblegum 
rock on Wl-S AM 89 

And we might be hearing 
from another former WLS 
employee If the .station allows 
him the right to do work for 
another station WLl'Pi Yes. 
John "Records" Landecker is 
trying to extricate himself 
from a legal hind, after signing 
a non competition contract 
effective until 1885 with the big 

An eventful summer, full of 
rising new stars, w ith some old 
crustaceans climbing out of 
their damp recesses trying to 
relive how it once was at Ihe 
top Rock historians might dub 
the summer of ISKi as "Dollar 
Daze" in the music industry 
And who can blame them We 
lived through it too 


Cheerer's clinic 

Clinics for the 1!)83 84 Harper 
Cheerleading squad will be 
held from 4 6 pm on Aug M in 
A242 and on .Aug Jl from 4 6 
im in .A24I Tryouts will b*- 
onSepi 1. ai *pn\ in \2iJ 

Dm I 

Greece tour 

A IS day educational iravrl 
program to Israel with visits 
to Greece and .Jordan is Iwing 
onered in which students can 
earn either undergraduate col 
lege credit or continuing edu 
cation credit 

The program, scheduled for 
De<- :«. I9HU through Januarv 
11. 1884. combines the study of 
contemporary Israel with 
guided lours to historical and 
religious sites 

Pari u iiunls will spend 
three nights with residents on 
the Israeli kibbutzim and visit 

the Hebrew University and the 

Visits 10 .Athens and Cape 
Sounian in Greece and Pelra 
and Amman m Jordan w ill also 
be included. 

The cost of the program. 
Jl75tl tJ«. includes round trip 
airfare hotel accommoda 
tmn*. and most meals 

An informational meeting 
will br announced m Septcm 

Fur further iiifdrination. 
contact Jane Thomas i;iT .KKut 
rxl 476 

BASIC picnic 

Harp«>r College Brothers and 
Sisters in Christ, i BASIC- the 
national collegiate movement 
o( the Southern Baptist Con 
vention known as th«- Baptist 
Student Union, is Riving a (let 
Acquainted" picnic at 2 m) pm 
on Sunday Aug 28 at the 
Corner of Rosetle Road and 

Need r _^ / 

Extra '*^ 



Sell your unuanUd 
posse.ssions quickly and easily. 

Use Harbinger Classifieds 
for fast results 

Stiidont ads are KKKK 
N'<m-Studt'nt rate is "idv pt-r line 

(all :iH7-:i(mo. ixt m 
or Slop hi/ .\'M7 

Euclid on the Harper campus 
Food and refreshments will be 
provided with a variety of rec 
reational activities All Harper 
students are invited For more 
information please call Shirley 
Phillips, Faculty Advisor at 
397 3()0« ext 454 or Allen 
Eaton. Pastor Advisor at 
882 2879 

New location 

The Illinois Job Service has 
found a new home Previoush 
located in F Building, the joii 
service has planted new roots 
in A Building. Room 347 Hours 
are 8 ;)(> am 4 pm. Monday 
through Friday They now 
have approximately 3(X) full 
and part time jobs posted on 
their bulletin board 

sugg. retail 

sole ends Sept. 30 


il21 824-580-^ 

artists d«sioncis 
supplies fc equipment inc 


It t ihc pfrtect ume 

You re a tre*hman. right" And vou want 
1 inakr culiegf a real learning espencntr ' 
Well ROTC tan add a valuable 
climension to vour college education A 
dimension of leadership and manage- 
ment training And that'll make vour 
degree worth nK*re 

ROTC otters «iholarshir and 
financial opportunities !i«^ 

Plu^. the opfs'Ttunir\ to graduate 
*nh d ct'tnmissKtri and 
K-fJin vour tu'ure as an 

Kit more iiiiorma- 
tHin, ct»niiki vour 
Profevsor ot Military 


i.-^- RESERVISTS .'.' 



Finally, we have 

Tlw Hartimgec. August 2S 1983. ftq* 7 

('wlliiaf^ nrom tUnt pagf 
th* offic*. Furtak concluded 
The alternalive to the col 
lege bookstore is the Book 
mart located at 835 E Algon 
quin Road, a half mile east ol 
Harper, in the Algonquin 

"One ol our prime constd 
■ritioni in deciding to come to 
Harper was the (act we could 
get a location thai would be 
convenient to the students." 
Stove Gross, manager of the 
Boakmart. said 

The Bookmart offers text 
books for many of Harper s 

"We carry most of the books 
in the traditional credit 
courses." Gross explained 
■•There are certain instances 
where there are some texts we 
couMn't get. for various rea- 
sons ' 

Textbooks for Continuing 
Education courses are limited. 
Gross said 

"We do have some Continu 
ing Education textbooks in the 
areas where the books are also 
required for traditional credit 
courses. Continuing Education 
has so many courses and a lot 
o( the books were iffy' as to 
their actually being used So. 
we decided to go with those 
books that students would def i 
mtely be using ' 

The Bookmart has an intro- 
ductory offer of $1 off on any 
new textbook until September 
30. Gross continued 

"But the lions share of our 
inventory is comprused of used 
textbooks To our understand 
ing. the used textbooks are 
always highly in demand and 

ihey tend to run out very 
quickly So we weighed our 
inventory towards the used 
textbo(^ ' 

A textbook return policy that 
extends for the first 3 weeks of 
classes and cash for used texts 
throui^MHit the year, are also 
offered to Harper students, 
according to Gross 

"Obviously we want to offer 
the student as many services 
as we can We have extended 
store hours to make it conve 
nient for students and to offer 
more flexibility in terms of 
the u- options ' 

We Just ask that the stu- 
dents come to Bookmart and 
see (or themselves." Gross 
said "We hope that we are 
at>le to give ilieni some other 
options in terms of their text 
book purchases 

A quick, on the spot price 
check of several textbtwks at 
both stores ended in the usual 
result of one store having a 
lower price for one textbook 
and the other store having a 
kiwer price (or another text 

A quick check on school sup- 
plies at both stores ' the Book 
mart has a limited selection' 
indicated that prices are basi 
caJly the same For example. 
the Mead two pocket folio with 
three prongs (No 34702) was 
JScat both stores 

Free bookcovers will be 
available at the registers of the 
college bookstore during the 
first week at classes, and free 
spiral notebooks will be 
offered to the first 1 .000 Harper 
students at the Bookmart. said 
the respective store manag 

a choice of bookstores 



Use Harb inger Classifieds 

student classified ads are FREE 


TISERS All classified and 
personal ads submitted to the 
Harbinger for publication 
must include the name, 
address and telephone numt)er 
of the person submitting the 
ad Payment (or personal ads 
must be made prior to publica 
tion The Harbinger reserves 
the nght to refuse advert«ie 
ments it deems offensive, 
libelous or inappropriate 

Help V>aiile<l 

■feitnelitniM eam Ifw tr>^ 4 rooi 

Typewritten ads should be 
dit^^ off at the Harbinger 
office. A 367 


P/MJkTlNE TYPISTS- Vrr> reliMfi 
•bic run tar typias dwiriii our Iwnm 
Itawinn. tliKis. Ittlcn. proof rcidini; 

uem wiih dot matnx 

* Fast. profeAKiundil 

prmler avsiUbk — ^ 
ser frier Call day or evening 
tH-tm or Pat «M-3n4 


fi»r Sale 

FOR SALE n (Mds SUrfprf SX Vt 
air canlitnBiiig. piwwr <l<«nnis rtiti 
prmttO. bady and IMerxir m vrr> ^md 
coBdtlton. runa vrry wvll onginal 
awncr, muat »LI IIMW t>e<(t offer 
«liis; »lt«r 7pm wrrkdays an> 
limt m w«tl[«Kla 

Htntm* Bookstore still rMeivwl tnob" crowds in the wake of the new competition. Bookman, howwwr 
opened Its door to a healthy crowd. (Photo by Bob Nalli.) 

Representative elections upcoming 

Student Senate elections are 
getting underway and will be 
held on September 19 and 20 

The Student Senate is made 
up of elected students who are 
responsible for dealing with 
issues that directly affect the 
student body 

Throughout the year these 
sttidents will represent the slu 
dent body while working with 
faculty and administration on 
policies and programs 

Responsibilities also include 

approving club and organiza 
tion charters, recommending 
students for college commit 
tees, and budgeting more than 
$200,000 of student activity fee 

A representative will be 
elected from each of the follow 
ing five academic divisions 
Business and Social Science 
Mathematics. Physical Set 
ence and Technology : Com 
munications. Humanities and 
Fine Arts. Life Science and 

Human Services; Physica^^ 
Education. Athletics and Rec- 

A candidate must have the 
majority of hours in that divi- 
sion which he or she wishes to 

Interested students can pick 
up a declaration of candidacy 
form in the Student Activities 
office, third floor. A Building. 

These forms must be com- 
pleted bv noon. September 8 in 
order to "be placed on the ballot. 

And so are the days of our lies 

CaaUaued fram paitr 2 
tunity Gel involved You will 
never regret it. 

Returning students, wel 
come back You know Harper . 

It IS a great school Make this 
year a good one Get involved. 
This year is going to be very 
good Everyone of us has 
something to offer to help 

make it that way. 

Welcome to one and all. 
Have a great year, and you 
may even learn something. 

R?er counselors now counselor aides 

A group of students (ormerly 
known as Peer Counselors, will 
be working again this year 
under a new name 

Now called Counselor Aides, 
these students work closely 
with the Student Development 
Faculty in assisting students 

Director o( the program 
Barbara Olson, said. "We 
looked at our staffing needs 
and reorganized by combining 
peer counselors with student 

Last vear over 200 people 
contacted the aides who are 
involved in registration and 
orientation, visiting high 
schools, and assisting foreign 

students and disabled learning 

"Counselor aides work 
approximately 10 hours a week 
at minimum student wages 
However, the option is open lo 
receive a credit." she said 

Two new centers have been 

added this year where aides 
Will be assigned. 

The (our centers are A347. 

Applications are available in 
all counseling centers and will 
be accepted through Septem- 
ber 2 

Send your Specal Message Through 
*»*'"*' fh^ Harbinger Personals! 
nines for $1.W 

Call 397-3000. ext. 461 

Wi^:^- i :^. 


■^f M"Ai 



got their taet olf the ground In Bkig. M t 

• 'LjtL^*' 

P^ 8. Tht Hwtiingw. August 25. 1963 

BuiMing M Pnysicai Education CanHf opened in 1979. 

Building M facilities open 

ky Kri* Kopp 

Sports Kdltor 

In l9Ti a fire destroyed the 
old Harper College athletic 
barn and left athletes with 
flowhere lo practice or com 

By October of l»79 Harper 
constmctud a new building for 
the athletas. 

Harper College now offers a 
wide selection of activitic!.. 
•ports, and facilities lo all stu 
dents, faculty and staff 

The building is equipped 
with a multipurpose gym 
nasium with basketball, bad 
mutton tennis and volleyball 
courts, a lU lap track and golf 
archery nets, a six lane swim 
ming pool with a diving area. 
SIX racquetball courts, a gym 
nasties room, a dance .studio, a 
weight training room a wres 
timg mat room, a physical fit 
ness laboratory, a classroom 
and an athletic training room 

Outside facilities .such as a 
football stadium w ith a seating 
capacity of aW). an eight lane 
resilite track, a baseball field, 
a Softball field, and twelve ten 
01* courts are available 

All facilities are open at 
scheduled times Every (acil 
ity. with the exception of rac 
quetball courts, is open free 
to all ^students, stuil. and fac 
ully who have a current 
Harper College I D vkhichthev 
must present 

These fat ilitu'.s i an only be 
used in the scheduled times 
due to physical education class 
schedules and athletic pro 

Harper offers a wide 
variety of competitive s^iorts 

Throughout the year the 
school offers football, men s 
soccer, golf, men s and 
women s tennis, volleyball, 
men's crosscountry, wres 
Uling. men's and women s bas 
ketball. men s and women s 
swimming and diving base 
ball. Softball, and men s and 
women s track 

These sports are open to an> 
Student who is currently 
enrolled in 12 semester hours 

HarperCollege is a member 
of the National Junior College 
Athletic Association 

For students not interested 
m playing on a Harper College 
»eam due to lack of time or 
experience, the intramural 
program is also available 

All schedules, prices, and 
further information are avail 
able in Building M or by calling 
~3V7 3060 extension MS 

Sporls Shorts 

There will be a Harper Col 
lege baseball team meeting on 
Friday Aug 26 at 1 pm in the 
gymnasium located in Build 
ing M 

Any men interested in play 
mg on the Harper college soc 
eer team can contact Coach 
Larry Gackowski in Building 
M extension 4W The team now 
has nine players, if more do not 
Join there w"ill not be a Harper 
team \ goalie is needed, if not 
experienced the coach is will 
mg to tram Please get in con 
tact .soon 

Harper College intramural, 
information schedules, and 
sign up sheets are available m 
Building M Baseball, Tennis 
tournaments, and touch foot 
ball will all begin in early Sept 
There are entry deadlines 

Building M facilities are 
open to all faculty, students, 
and staff Schedules and prices 
are available in Building M 
The schedule will not begin 
until Aug 29. 

Harper Collage football playwrs 
practiced last week despite 90- 
dagrs* mather. 


3rts Schedules 

Sept. 12 
Sept 13 

DuPage N4C 

Glen Ellyn 


Sept 14 

Waukesha Invite 

Waukesha. WI 


College athletic 

not list the time of the event 

Sept 15 

Danville Invite 

Danville. IL 

N4C competition will begin 

Those s< 

■hedulcs are avail 

Sept 22 

Harper N4t: 


in early September for most 

able in 

Building M upon 

Sept 23 

Joliet Invite 

Joliet. IL 

teams These schedules do 


Sept 26 

Lake Co Invite 

Chicago. IL 

Sept 27 

Rock Valley N4C 

Rockford. IL 


Sept. 29 
Sept. 30 

Joliet N4C 
DuPage Classic 

Johet. IL 
Glen Ellyn 

Oct 6 

Oct 13 

Moraine N4C 
Region IV 

Moraine Valley 




State Meet 
HEAD COACH Mike Stang 

Freeport. IL 

Sept i 

Grand Rapids 


Sept 10 


Rner Grove 

Sept 17 
Sept 24 

Illinois Valley 



Oct 1 

Rock Valley 


Oct 8 

Glen Ellvn 




Oct 15 

Region IV Playoff 
Quarter Finals 
Region I\ 
Region IV 
MidwesI Bowl 


Oct 22 
Oct 29 

Nov 5 

Nov 12 



Sep. 7 
Sep 8 
Sep 13 
Sep 14 
Sep -^ 

Aurora College 
Illinois Valley 

Moraine Valley 

Palos Hills 
Sugar Grove 

Nov Vi 

Sep. £2 
Sep 27 

Rock Valley 
Kishwaukee Carl 


Royal Crown Bow 

Sep 29 

Glen Ellyn 

HEAD COACH John Kliasik 

Oct 4 



Oct 6 

Morton Truman 


Oct 11 




Oct 15 

Lake County 


Oct 18 
Oct 22 

Black Hawk 

River Grove 



UK \ll<i\ 

Oct. 27 
Oct. 28 


North Park College 

Des Plaines 

Aug :n 


Glen Ellyn 

Sept 7 



Nov 3 



Sept 10 


.South flolland 

Nov, 5 


Sept II 



Nov 11 1 

:{ Re^ionals 

Sept 14 
Sept 16 

Lake Count v 
Sauk V alley 


HEAD Ci lACH Kathy Bnnkman 

Sept n 



Sept 24 



Sept 26 

I-ake F'tirest JV 

Lake Forest 


Sept 28 
Sept m 
Oct 3 

Moraine Valley 



Palos Hills 






Oct .7 
Oct 8 

RiRkford JVl 

River (irove 

Sep 6 

UuP.iKe N4(' 


Oct 12 



Sep 8 

Thornton N4C 

South Holland 

Oct 14 



Sep 10 

Moraine Vallev 

Palos Hills 

Oct 15 

l.ewis and Clark 



Oct 18 

Aurora i\'> 


Sep 15 

Joliet N4C 


Oct 21 


Sugar (irove 

Sep 17 

Illinois Vallev N4(' 


Oct 24 

Moraine V allev 


Sep 21 

Triton N4C 


HEAD COACH Larry Uaikimski 

Sep. 2;t 24 



Sep 27 

Moraine V'allev 



Sep :«) 

Rock V alley N4C 


Oct 7 9 

N4C Conference 
North Park 




l.tK ATlilN 

Oct 11 


Sept 1 


Oct 14 

NJCCA Sectional 

Highland Invite 

Sept 6 

Lake County 


Oct 21 22 

NJCCA Regional 

Sept R 

Parkland Invite 

Champaign. IL 

HEAD COACH Martha Lynn Boll 

Bowers to circulate student questionnaires 

By rkiKk KlMlt 

Id an cObrt to better repre 
scot ftndecits to the Board of 
Trustees, Student Trustee 
Cynthia Bowers will circulate 
bi monthly questionnaires to 

The first (questionnaire will 
appear this week. It is 

I designed to give Bowers 
insight into areas in which she 
may direct her energies to 

I more effectively perform her 

I duties 

Bowers, who plans to major 

I in education at Lovola I'niver 

I aity after her graduation from 
Harper, will survey about 500 

I students with the first ques 

jtionnaire She says the idea 
' ame from a former student 

trustee at CoUege of OuPage 
"I thousht it was a good idea. 

so I thoui^l I'd try it niere. " she 

As student trustee. Bowers 
alio serves as a member of the 
ttndenl senate, and as such, 
she worked this summer in 
freshmen orientation Some 
ideas for the survey questions 
came from her summer work, 
while others are from her 
experience* while running for 

Bowers gives two reasons 
for her decision to run for 

"I'm one of those students 
that didn t know about it. " she 
said of the trustee fiosil ion If 
I didn't know about i(. I thought 
there must be a lot of others 
who didn't, and I wanted to do 

something about that " 

She hopes the survey will 
educate students to the fact 
that they are represented on 
the Ixiard. 

Bowers says Harper has 
given her a lot. and she 
"wanted to give something 
back to the sch<x)l. which is 
her other reason for running in 
last Aprils election 

Students can contact Bowers 
at the student senate office. 
Room A 332. or at ext 244 

If she is unavailable, stu 
dents may leave message.s at 
the Student Activities Office 

"If they really have some- 
thing to talk to me about, they 
should leave a message at Stu 
dent Activities, because I 
check in there at least three 
times a day. ' ' she said. 

Bowers is currently, and has 
been all summer, the only stu 
dent senator, pending the 
upcoming elections 

I hope I've done a good 
enough job that when the new 
senators come in we can all 
work efficiently,' she said 

She will tie serving on the 
election committee for the stu- 
dent senate election, and urges 
students to vote 

"When you don't vote, you're 
not taking advantage of every- 
thing that's offered to you at 
this school. " she said ""With 
out student government the 
students are going to lose 
things You have certain 
rights, and the government 
protects those rights" 

Elections for student senate 
will be held Sept 19 and 20. 


17 No. 2 

William Rainvy Harpar College Palatine, lllinoia 

September 1,1983 

light increase in enrollment 

Bv Jraay .Sakate 
Fralwn Emm 

Harper's opening enroll- 
ot figures for bMt credit 
I Ben-credit courses totaled 
|9,1M iturtwti on the first day 
and by the end of 
pie regiitratiaa on Aug. 28, 
\ total kad been raised to 


I Harper's enrollment has 
1 on the increase for sev 
ia\ years. Last falls enroll- 
^eot figures were up S3 

ercent from the previous 


[Though this year's head 
' ' I nractically even with 
IT s, (only a 5 percent 
crease) "The figures are 
ictly as the college had pro 
ctea them. " according to 
eve Catlin. dean of admis- 
i and registrar 

I The coOcge also bad a I per- 
is e in i ts full time 
uivalency (FTE> hours 

|The FTE represents the 
nount of matching funds 

Harper will rei-eive from the 
state in the form of credit 
grants and tuition revenue. 

State assistance is deter 
mined by the total number of 
credit hours divided by 13. The 
end figure is the full-time 

The FTE percentage is not 
sent into the state until the end 
of the school term, thus allow 
ing f or the amount of claaaes 
that will be dropped 

Full-time equivalency hours 
at opening enrollment totalled 
8 J» 2 and by the end of late 
registration had increased to 

Despite the fact that at this 
point the FTE figure is I per- 
cent behind last year's FTE 
figure. It is expected to 
increase by the time the col- 
lege makes its claim to the 
state at the end of the term 

"Our FTE goal by the end of 
the school term » tJUt," said 
Catlin That figure Includes an 
expected 10 percent attrition 

"The administration is 
pleased with the enrollment 
figures as they stand now." 
said Catlin. "They are almost 
exactly as we had them pro- 

Enrollment projects are 
made by Harper's Planning 
and Research Department 
Demographics, birth rates of 
the community and elemen 
tary school enrollments are a 
few of the records that the 
Planning and Research 
Department uses to project 
Harper enrollments 

"We always come very close 
to being on target " said Catlin 
about enrollment projection 

"Right now. the decHne in 
enrollments we are seeing was 
expected because of the 
improving job markets and 
economy As the market 
improves, it tends to cause a 
ripple effect throughout junior 
colleges and more students 
begin to work than attend col- 


struggls to reach the tsrminaia 

ts llgM a toeing batUe as they sir 
ragMraUon. nwto by Bob Nalk 

Building B becomes bigger 
to include new warehouse 

Once complstod the —rs- 
wMch «»W be the cottegsk 

By Mlckeilr Dalim 
Newt EdUar 

Building B is lieing expanded 
to provide the college with its 
first warehouse 

The warehouse, which will 
store supplies including every 
thmg from paper products to 
glass cleaner, is scVieduled for 
Septemt>er completion 

Bids were taken to tiegin con 
struction on the $350,000 facil 
ity and the lowest bidder was 
Wade and Southwide. 

Prior to construction of the were being 
stored in a small room less 
than half the size of Building B 

Don DeBiase. physican plant 
er, said erf the old facil- 

ity, "It just wasn't adequate. 
Now there will be a lot more 
room and it will be a lot more 
convenient The mam thing is, 
we'll be able to store more and 
save some money." 

With the old storage space, 
the college used to accept sup- 
ply shipments m one load at a 
time, which is expensive. 

"It depends on the vendor. 
They'll give you a better deal if 
it's purchased all at once, " he 

Two offices will also occupy 
the building serving both 
DeBiase and warehouse super- 
visor Vern Schroder 

DeBiase also added that oo 
new employees will be hired to 
run the warehouse. 


OTiinions count Students beware — campus 

Opinions couni ^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^ 

In keeouiK with Uie roJe as 'Student newspap^^^^^ ^^ oie are no. your f nends 

''**'' „ ..„!, a rhannel we hope students can 

^y "PtSiULlvK ^ a variety *f topics Such opinion 

S:Si K^vlnTuccS'n other pubhcalions^ 

^^ZTaSSiTve an opinion about any subject that 
***^ "^m Tno often they have nowhere to go with 


••SSJSe^lile'Tarbi^r^dvrSses itseU as a s^nt 


*?2^r- the Harbinger staff will devise the questions 
jSiS^insTeW to address subjects of inter 

be« JXSSra"tet.& make ou^experiment a success 

Squelch squeal laivs 

Th* nassase of the «H:alled "squeal laws would be 
^^t'u^^ture^such health service organizations as 

our own Harper Health Services reaardine 

The verv fact that confidence is kept in cases regaraing 

WrtTSland abortion no doubt encourages many to 

"^^.SrTI^frX^^^ " will notify parents of 
..£irilU^buSr^(«««i This would be very unfortu 

"tS^^T^t is in f.v«r of such laws. ^ Utah 
JSZSabuS Uwin 1981 Statistics do not show the 

!3E!?rfS?aw o^the rite of teen pregancy However, we 
Sfft *«Ld be wr«g to cut stkte funding to what is 
'^^^t'^l^o.SpTa^Soungpeoplefeelconf.dent enough 

Since the start of this 
elorious 1983 Fall term some 
nine days ago. I have become 
innundated by rumors that 
indicate a group of con men 
has descended upon the sunny 
pastures of Harper College 
Reportedly, these sheisters 
are perpetrating various elab 
orate scams 

Some of these cons are even 
older than the oldest professor 
on campus. 

These tricksters show no 
favoritism They will strike 
freshmen as well as an occa 
sional unweary sophomore 

The most unfortunate point 
is that the facultv appears not 
to be susceptible to this plague 
Let this be your first warn 



to go to in these instances 

-<^hile we"'crnr,Sr^ganizations to risk losing ^ale 
J£ Jean urge the government not to pass the bills 

into law. - 

Letters to the editor are weicom^ 
AU letters must have name, address, so- 
rSl seciStv number and title, such as stu- 
dSlt SltyorSaff memberPublication 

rights are reserved. 

iry to remember that 
there s nothing worse than 
being embarrassed, unless 
that something is being embar _ 
rassed in front of a group of 
strangers or even fnends for 
that matter 

Getting taken in by one ol 
these scams is like wearing a 
sign that reads Kick Me 

It means that everyone will 
know what kind of fool you ve 

•nle gang" allegedly circu 
Utes a list of all those who were 
idiotic enough to fall for any ol 
their scams Ki-i„.h. 

This list is comparable to ine 
list of traffic tickets the Chi 
cago Sun Times publishes 

Your friends enemies, 
neighbors, even professors 
will see your name on the list 
What will they think of you 
Probably the worst 

Consider this your second 
warning Don't let this happen 
to you. 

These con artists are lurking 
m every hallway in every 

They^re ruthless, seasoned 
professionals, and most likely 
they have a degree or at least a 
certificate from Harper 

They re twisted individuals 
who would even consider park- 
ins in Harper s reserved medi 
c2 and dental parking spaces^ 
Review (even memonie, u 
that's what it takes you) the 
foUowing ,.,, 

Like the saying goes, u 
could save your life " 
Beware of: .^ . j- 

1 Sweet, little old ladies 
standing in front of the book 
store with an opening line like, 
■ Pssst. have 1 gotta deal for 
you on a used textbook ' 
This woman is obviouslv an 
" ■ — ■-' 's how 

imposter. seeing as 
there's no such thmg as any 
sort of deal on any textbook 

2 Aerial tram ride passes 
There is no such animal 
Harpers tramway was shut 
down several semesters ago 
when it failed to pass a safety 
inspection An acceptable 
alternative to the tram is ele 
vator passes These can be 
purchased at designated loca 
lions in each buUding, but shop 
and compare for the best 

3 Anyone in the cafeteria 
who as vou approach, says, 

■Lets get linsert your 

name here 1 to try it He she 
hates everything" These peo^ 

pie are not vour friends. 

If they offer you money to 
taste the food, do some 
research and find out what 
minimum wage is for food test- 
ers these days 

4 Short cuts Again, no such 
animal Gentlemen m over 
coaU are seUing maps detaU 
ing all (supposed) campus 
short cuts. 

After you've been here for a 
semester or two, you II find 
that every point on campus is 
located either far or farther 
away than you first imagmed^ 
You'll also pick up on the fact 
that if you have a choice o( 
routes, you'll always take the 
longer one Why'' Don't know, 
it just happens that way 

5 Courses listed as "Intro- 
duction to ■■ ThUisa 

hoax. Although all courses 
with this title are designed 
•only to let you get your feet 
wet in a specified subject. J 
they actually will try to drownl 

you. .. . ,, 

"Introduction to Music, 1 
designed for non musicl 
majors, is guaranteed to have I 
you writing symphonies ml 
three weeks and conducting I 
orchestras in nine weeks 

6. Underground tunnel tours 
Forget offers from anyone say- 
ing they can get you a tunnell 

tour. . I 

The reservation list isl 
already overbooked into 1985. 1 
And to get anywhere with thel 
legitimate reserv at lonisti 
(located in A BuUding i. vouj 
must be the son or daughter oil 
someone in a veiy high place J 
say the Pope's daughter, for^ 
The list goes on. 

Remember you heard it I 

'Technology' doesn't compute 

^_^__^-««— i— i puler world If there is 






Sell your unwanted 
possessions quickly and easily. 

Use Harbinger Classifieds 
for fast results 

student ads are FREE 
Non-Student rate is 5(Hf per line 

Call 397-30(M). ext 481 
or Stop by A-367 

They are taking over Look 
around They are everywhere 
They are invading our jobs 
our schools, every aspect of 
our lives They have gone too 
far. and we must stop them 
before it is too late 

What do you mean, what are 

■They have reared their 
uely display terminals and 
demanded attention We are 
told to gel used to them , they 
are the new way of life ' 

We have ten fingers and to« 
specifically designed for math 
ematical calculations 

We have pencils . and in some 
cases typewriters, for word 
processing functions 
So what do we need compul 

ersfor? . „ 

Entertainment? Space 
Invaders was bad enough ; now 
1 hear 1 m mnsmg something 
bv not learning to play Pac 
Man Plav if I don't even want 
to know about a game m which 
a little Cheddar cheese tries o 
outrun multi colored ghosts 
and gobbles up energy pills 
Sounds to me suspiciously like 
a game geared to the drug cul 


Computers have even wan 
dered into the music world 

Today a musician needs a 
master s degree in data pro 
c-essing and a strong back to 
carry 700 pounds of synthe 
suers from gig to gig 

Some brillant minds have 
even gone so far as to suggest 
that computers are capable of 


creating works of art This sug- 
gestion is too utterly ridiculous 
to merit further comment 

People are under the impres 
sion that the computer indus 
try will open many career 
diirs Ah. but this is not so. 
Soon the darn things will be 
smart enough to assemble and 
operate themselves Then 
where will we be '' 

Up a creek without jobs, 
which is only slightly worse 
than where we are now-at 
Harper, struggling vainly to 
master computerese 

DPR -It s all Greek to me No 
wonder Johnnv can't read His 
head is being filled with all this 

Even the sacred Harbinger 
Itself has been infected There 
is an Apple in the office, and a 
computer is at the printer 
to remain obstinately and 
blissfullv ignorant of the com 
The emotional impact of jour 
nalism is thus dulled Instead 
of cries of. Slop the presses. '. 
we now hear. Halt the floppy 
disc ' Floppy disc'' Give me a 
break , ^ . 

I am an open-minded person 
by nature. However, I resolve 

puler world If there is one le 
anopenmind. others will likelj 
throw a lot of garbage m 

To me, computers are ju 
that -so much more garbagd 



William Rainey Harper Colleg^ 

Algonquin It RoseUe Roads 

Palatine, IL 890«7 

3»7 30<» 




The HARBINGER is the st 
dent publication for tl 
Harper College campus coil 
munity. published weekl 
except during holidays aif 
final exams All opinioj 
expressed are those of til 
writer and not necessaril 
those of the college, its admil 
istration. faculty or studej 
bodv Advertising and cof 
deadline is noon Friday ai 
copy IS subject to editing /> 
Letters to the Editor must I 
signed Names will be pur 
tidied For further inform^ 
Uon call 387 3000 ext 460 

Th* Hortwigti. SapMmtw 1. 1963. Pig*3 

PhiHo opinioths: 

What problems did you face at registration? 


A frrskmaa. majoring ia 

CMnp«ter Scipnces. 

TlKy gavv Uw nmaroniMl. 

I ceaudn't gel tbr classes 

that I rrally wanted and it 

was rrally hard because I 

didn't know my way 

■iwrnd the school: 


A frcakmaa. najoriag in 

Waiting in line was the 
biggest problem. Then 
ranniag all over campus 
Irjrteg to get over-rides 
wat difllciilt also. 


\ freshman in the Fashion 
Design Program. 
I really had no problems. 
Everyone w as very helpful, 
i thought I was going to 
have a lot of trouble with 
my scheduling because I 
signed up late, but the coun- 
selors were really helpful 
and I still got in the Pro- 

Thoma* lUnwr 


Conservatives infiltrate interest group 

Id a move that may auger a 
new kind of assualt on campus 
Public Interest Groups 
(PlRGsi nationwide, a group 
of cmaervattve students have 
tried to infiltrate and change 
the policies of the statewide 
Minnesota PIRG board 

Though the conservatives 
failed in their summer 
attempt, they have already 
succeeded ui gaining control 
over the smaller Twin Cities 
PIRG chapter 

Their activities closely 
resemble tactics for disrupting 
PIRGs outlined in a reported 
College Republican .National 
Committee memo distntnited 
last spring. 

Both the national College 
Republicans and the local con 
servative insurgents deny any 
attempt to destroy PIRGs or 
any coordinated efforts in Min- 

But PIRGs -the national net- 
work of some l«0 campus 

based consumer advocacy 
groups founded by Ralph 
Nader in the early seventies - 
have long been targets of some 
conservative groups. 

On most campuses. PIRGs 
are the only groups allowed to 
use a 'negative checkoff." 

The "positive checkoff" 
would work the other way. 
making students specifically 
request that a part of their fees 

The regents rejected the pro- 

But the idea so enraged the 
board members of the state 
MPIRG that they ejected the 
conservatives' eight nominees 
to the state board 

Over the last two years, 
PIRGs at theUniversityof Mas- 
sachusetts. Mankato State. 
and Washington University in 
St- Louis, among others, have 
all lost fee checkoff systems. 
In most cases, regents or trust- 

ees end the system after cam- 
paigns from conservative stu- 
dents or trustees. 

The loss of the systems can 
prove fatal to the groups. Since 
1980.PIRGS at Iowa, San Diego 
State and Rice have had to fold 
at least temporarily after los- 
ing "negative checkoff" 

MPIRG will retain its "nega- 
tive checkoff " this year, but 
things are changing. Co-chair- 
man Clem talks of mounting 
group campaigns to support 
nuclear power and getting te 
group out of hings like he draft 
aid issue 

"I don't think they (the con- 
servatives! are exactly inter- 
ested in carrying on with 
traditional MPRIG work." 
says University of Minnesota 
student and MPRIG member 
Susan Hartigan "We're not 
the big happy family we used 
to be.' 

Ik^ker presents 2500 chances 
your fether never hac . 

Enter the Parker Topof the- 
Class Sweepstakes and you could 
win something that can give you a 
real advantage in life. 

Your (jwn Texas lastruments 

While you're at it. pick up 
sornethiiia; better to write with, 
too. A PatKer Jotter ball pea 

Its microscopically textured 
pall grips the paper to help preveiit 
messy olobbi ng and skippi ng. 

And It writes up to five times 
longer than ii-K)St ball pens. 

LK)k kn .sweepstakes entry 
forms and details at your college 
Kxtbtc )rL' But do It soon. With 
o\'er 5( K ) c( mifiuters to win. this is 
one sweepstakes worth entering. 
While \'ou sail have the chance. 


l-f*l*lttht tVfc«+''V«'"T 

P^, 4 Th« i m w u n t Sttmmlm 


Greece tour 

A 15 day educalitmal travel 
Bftttram to Israel with vuiUi 
to Greece and Jordan is being 
aOtred in whicb xtudenu can 
•an ether undergradiule coi 
lege credit or continuing edu 
cation credit 

The program, scheduled (or 
Dec 28. 1«3 through January 
11. 1«W. combines the study at 
contemporary Israel with 
guided tours lo historical and 
religious sites 

Participants will sptnd 
three nights with residetvt.s on 
the Israeli kibbutzim and visit 
the Hciirew University and the 

Visits lo Athens and Cape 
Souoian m Greece and Pelra 
and Amman in Jordan wdl also 
be included 

The cost of the prosraro. 
$1750 00. includes round trip 
airfare, hotel accommoda 
tiens. and most meals 

An informational meeting 
wtU be announced in Septem- 

For further information 
coatact Jane Thomas. 397-3000 
ext 47* 

New location 

The Illinois Job Service has 
lound a new home Previously 
located in F Building, the ]ob 
aervice ttas- planted new root,s 
in A Building, Room M" Hours 
are « W am 4 pm. Monday 
through Friday They now 
have approximately 3(»> lull 
and part time jobs posted on 
their bulletin board 

Martial arts 

Harper's Martial Aria Club 
wUI be offering classes in self 
defense and the art of karate m 
the wrestling room in Building 
M. Claases are open to anyone 
hatofviled, and no experience 
is necessary Classes will be 
taught by John DtPa.squate. 
lour time national champion 
and a member of the United 
Stales Karate Team 

For further information call 
Student Activities or DiPas 
quale at 678-4480 

For those students who are 
intereMed. but can not make 
the Harper club meetings 
there are classes at Arlington 
HetghU.Mt Prospect, and Elk 
Grove Village Park Districts. 

Fashion show 

On Sept 15 at noon m the 
lounge of Building A, Program 
Board will sponsor a Fall 
Fashion Show featuring a 
number of stores from both 
WoodneU and Randhurst 

Both casual and formal 
clothes will be modeled Fea 
lured stores include, Jean Nic 
ole. Gmgess Formalware. 
Bridal Terrace, Rothschilds. 
Baskin. Paddors, and many 

Afternoon activities chair 
peraon. Neal Greenber^ says 
the fashion show consists of 
"basically back lo school fash- 
ioM aa well as back to work 
attire " 

Clothing prices will vary 
from inexpensive to expen 
sive." he said 

After the show. Greenberg 
also plans to have a gifl certifi 
cate raffle Four tuxedo t 
shirts from Gmgess Formal 
ware will be raffled off as well 
One week pnor to the f ashioo 
alw». boxes will be placed in 
SladMl Activities (one for 
gayt and one for (alai for the 

raffle Winners must he pre 
sent al the show m order to 
receive their certificates or t 

MmMs are alio needed (or 
the show Anvone interested m 
applying (or a modeling posi 
tion is welcomed to tontacl 
either Greenberg in the Pro 
gram Board oHice at Est 1*74 
or call Student .Vttivities al 
Ext 242 

Trumpet recital Ballot box 

William Scarlett, assistant 
principal trumpet of the Chi 
cago Symphony Orchestra, 
and a member of the CSO since 
1%4, wilt give a lecture recital 
al 12 15 p m in Room P 205 
Admission is free The topic 
will be -The Trumpet. Past 
and Present 

Students interested in man 
ning ballot boxes during stu 
dent senate elections Sept 19 
and 20 may contact Cynthia 
Bowers or Robert Kearns at 
the Student Activities office 
Students w ill be paid minimum 
wage and must have an 
unbiased view towards the out 
come of the election IX-adline 
to apply is -Sept 14 

Additional box 

During the student senate 
elect ion Sept litand2U.anaiMi 
twnal ballot box will be situ 
aled in J Building It is hoped 
Ihai the added box will help 
boost voter participation .A 
box will be located in the stu 
dent lounge of A Building from 
9am tol p m Sept 19, and 6 
pm to7l»pm Sept 20 In J. 
the box will be manned on the 
first Root from 11 30 a m to 1 
pm Sept 19and6pm to 8pm 
on the Wh The additional bal 
lot box IS being usetl this year 
on a trial basis Turnout will 
decide whether it is used in 
future elections 

Job opportunity petition deadline 

Program Board neeos 
dependable, hard working stu 
denls to work as security staff 
fur this vearTs concerts Stu 
dents may apply at the Student 
Activities Office. A Xi6 durms 
regular busmes-shours Stu 
dents will be oaid 

Counselor aides 

The deadline for students 
interested in applying as coun 
selor aides . formerly known as 
peercounselors,isSept 2 Stu 
dents mav apply in Room 
A 347, and may get more infor 
mation bv calling ext 343 

The deadline for students 
interested in applying for stu 
dent senate elections is noon. 
Sept 8 Applications may be 
picked up at the Student 
Activities Office at A 336 

Cultural arts 

Harper Colleges Cultural 
Arts Committee will present " 
A Tribute to Francois 
Truffaut" featuring his film 
masterpieces of the story of 
Antoine Doinel A three film 
series, each film a chapter in 
the life of Anlome, will be pre 
sented at 8 pm in Jl43 on sue 
cessive Fridays 










Apply A-367 

or Call 

Ext. 461 

Thanks for Sh opping at ^ 

We still have... 

• Used Texts at 25% below publisher's list 

• New Texts with M~ discount off publisher's 

...for the Following Courses 



on 101 





PHV X01 







IK Ml 
IOC l«l 
toe 4) 







• lit 

Algonquin Rd.-Schaumburg 

Ph. 397-7825 




*Grand gourmet* 

Machines dish out 
'homeinade' grub 

Tha Hwtwigar. Sapiamtxrl. 1983. Paga 5 

Cttrt Ackman 
HlrM>ll» Staff Writer 

New vending machines and 
a microwave are accomplish 
uig dual purposes (or both stu 
dents and Food Services in 
Building A William Norvell, 
Food Service Director says he 
IS excited about the labor costs 
being saved by cutting Food 
Service employees' hours and 
putting the identical product 
found in the cafeteria into the 
new machines 

The "Grand Gourmet' 
leased by (he Canteen Vendmg 
Company, is a mammoth 
machine that holds items such 
as chili, spaghetti, and salads. 
akMg with stand-bys like ham 
burgers and sandwiches Pro 
dnced in the cafeteria, the 
dMiM are put in plastic con 

tainers and are ready to be 
heated in the microwave 

Located next to the snack 
bar on the second floor of A 
Building, the vending center 

has enabled the cafeteria lo 
close at 2 p.m and the snack 
barat 3p m 

The vending business this 
year has nt>tched $650 worth of 
business with $9U of operating 
costs Match that with 
year's cafeteria sales of $1U)0 
coupled with expenditures of 
t9U0 in labor and $4(n of food 
costs, plus the added chance of 

"The student is our target 
customer." Norvell said "We 
have plans to plai-e more vend 
ing machines in J and D Build 
ings. along with the micro 
waves donated by the student 
senate They (the senate' 
really helped us out " 

Nm-vell is optomistic about 
the possibilities of the vending 
business and moreover the 
needs of the student "We're 
only as good as the last meal 
we prepare It's an everyday 

A atudant make* har saMction Irom tha naw grand gourmat vartd- 
ing machinal providad tiy taod tarvlcas. Microwavai iwara provided 

Staff Your Coreer In 

Woodfieid Campus or 

North Mkhigon Ave. Campus 

Prepaid tof a spmted coreef m fashion Ouymg, 
Foshion Ccxxdmonoo Fcehion Promonon Srore ond 
Doufique Monagemenr One year specidizecl 
coune Two year Assocofe Degiee Progrom Wore 
for meforue or phone; 280-3500 
Enrol now for Fal 



064Noiih»*Ji>gcn A-enue WoodWdCompi* 

Chcogoia06li «)WBaio!>MP 

Schombui} I 601« 

Food Sarvtcc amployees serve. Harper students tha food they're famous lor. Colorfutly gamtshed 
I ai« provided dally for students and faculty alike. Photo by Bob Nalk. 

^Easy Money' deUvers very 
few assets to moviegoers 

by I urt .Vrkmaa 
Harfeia(rr SUIT Wrtler 

"Easy Money ' .seems lo be 
two films going on at once, w ith 
the moviegoer reaping few of 
the assets. 

Rodney Dingerfield. nev 
ertheless is funny, but a poor 
plot dues little to lend itself to 
the comedic theme of the pic 

Dangerfield portrays Monty 
Capuletti: a weary t>aby pho- 
tographer whose life is one of 
excess. Monty induldges in all 
the evils touching base with 
liquor, drugs, sex. over -eating 
and many, many cigarettes 

Of course, this creates the 
twist of conflict when mother 
in-law comes to attend Monty s 
daughter's wedding and 
observes his gluttonous behav 

Mother-in-law Motwhan. the 
owner of the multi million dol 
lar conglomerate department 
store by the same name, is a 
miserable, old wench 

She devises a plot to turn 
Monty into a gentleman, with 
the condition that he change 
his ways, giving up all the inte- 
gral parts of his life, the wine. 
the women and the song, for a 
full year. 

Film review 

But the writers just wouldn't 
be satisfied. Enter Monty's 
just-married daughter who 
carries on about her fear ot 
having sex with her husband. 

In one scene. Julio exhibits 
"TheJoyoofSex." the Spanish 
version of the "Joy of Sex " to 
appease her inbred fears A 
fight ends after a heated dis 
cussion between the new 
lyweds with Alison rushing 
home to daddy's arms. 

Finally, the return of 
Rodney .pursuing the dream of 
wealth With his vigil against 
debauchery reaching mad 
dening proportions. Monty vis- 

its the store he will inherit, if 
and only if. he kicks the habit. 
All of them 

Aided with his pal. Nicky, 
they visit Monohan s much to 
the" terror of the employees. 
After causing a poor woman to 
go through her mid-life crisis 
before her time, the pair is 
escorted by store security to 
the board" room. To drive 
Monty over the brink. Mrs. 
Monohan's right hand man 
appoints Monty Capuletti as 
fashion designCT 

Much to Uie chagrin of the 
acting board president, Monty 
bombs at the fashion show 
thrown by the store 

The supporting cast does lit- 
tle to aid Dangerfield. 

"Caddyshack " sailed 
because of those working 
around Dangerfield. Bill Mur- 
ray. Chevy Chase, and Ted 
Knight were all seasoned com- 
ics compared to the unconvinc- 
ing amateurs in "Easy 

Next time, give me Rodney 
and roll over the rest. 

Illinois to consider 'sqneal laws' 

by Mickrilr Uahm 
Hargtagrr Nfws EdIUw 

Two bills which are ores 
ently waiting to be signed into 
law could eiiforce regulations 
requiring that clinics using 
state funding must notify par- 

ents prior to providing con- 
traception or abortion ser 

In Illinois, the two bills 
which would create the pro- 
p<Ked "Squeal Laws " already 
have passed out of committee 
by votes of 14 to 1 and II to 3 

The contents of the bills cite 
that state funding will be cut 
for any agency which provides 
birth control "or abortion ser- 
vices without notifying parents 
72 hours prior to those ser- 

Public Coordinator of 
Planned Parenthood in Chi 
cago, Barbara Shaw, said the 
bill, if passed, will have a tre 
nwndous effect on teens. 

"It will force more teens to 
seek other methods, either 
illegally, or travelling to 
another stale for the ser- 
vices." she said 

The proposed "Squeal 
Laws" would be applicable to 
all minors, including those who 
are parents themselves 

Conflicting opinions of the 
infringement of personal 
rights are being questioned by 
professional organizations. 

states, and individuals. 

"It is clearly a question of 
basic rights, of both reproduc- 
tive fre«lom." she said. 

Rosemary Murray. Super- 
visor of Health Services at 
Harper, said, "We provide 
testing and counseling, we 
encourage young women to 
consider all aspects of preg- 
nancy If they're minors they 
really need help " 

"Our services are strictly 
confidential, however, if these . 
bills do become law, minors' 
parents will be notified," she 

A parental notification law 
went into effect in Utah in 1961 . 
However, there is still not suf- 
ficient information as to 
whether or not teen pregnancy 
has declined. 

In the February 26, 19B3 Salt 
Lake Tribune, Dr Peter Van 
Dyck. Director of Health and 
Family Services for the Utah 
Department of Family Health 
said that. "Us loo early to tell 
if it has had any effect on 
Utah's teen pregnancy rate. 
The latest figures are for 1981 . 
so even if you want to compare 
rates, we need another year." . 

r^lit ThaMMtangw. S««n«w 1 



l/» and doun icith Bnmne 

* — ' "rv^um«r»u/n "" Ih^ fin 

Bjr C wt Ackaaa 

Living hM become more 
convoluted since the Saudi s 
first decided to subject the 
world and moreover, the 
t'mtcd SUlM to the complex 

Dvrtag the early TO*. RKh- 
ard Nixon was holding the 
reins of the country. FM 
A OR i.Mbum Oriented 
Rack! stations were coming 
iato wMmK*. and Jackson 
M «■• iTMb «Ml a( the 
Jt el taft iWMifliiM 

It was in these days of 
laiitci faire politics that 
Browne iottrjactcd •human- 
it, lothewflridolBMrtcaod 
ins hit Doctor My Eyat 
helDed to solidify that stance. 

B«rt. Ume marches on. Pail 
rvMls. (Mdi aa WalMiMe, tte 

Album review 

turna IBI* a wriea of nwdjiBt 

ihehoBtaaacrMa UfeCMtty 

Men without 
want, to the 

While Hipping through 
Ncard bins and coming acraas 
this album by Men Without 
Hals the first thing that came 
to atad was. here is another 
ayalli irwop telling me how 
niMiraWr Uie is. and I have to 

fiUle price o( the album to 
oMl what they sound like 
fortunately . this was not the 
caie I still had to pay for the 
tBwm. but Men Without Hats 
is not vour run of the mill 
•loom and doom new wave 
dance band 

•Rhythm of Youth still has 
the all too common track 
dMcnbtng life from the para 
Doid view of a neurotic com 
ptete with Big Brother pulling 
the strings of your life but 
thankfully there is only one 
such track 

What sets this album apMt 
from other new dance bands 
are intelligent, salu-ical jabs at 
changinc world ideals, know it 
all egoiato, and the life o( new 
wave Itself There are jokes 
and puns that somet i mes hit all 
loo close to the bone but the 
best thing about Rhythm of 
Youth IS that you can get up 
and dance to it 

And unfortunately, some 
take a turn for the worse 
Browne s readjustment comes 
in the form of hi.s latest LP 
•Lawyers in Love which at 
its very best is. well. Iislena 

M* ... 

FoUowing up his soda pop 

leledion -Somebodv s. Baby 

from (he Fast Times At 

Ridgemonl High soundtrack. 

the title cut from lawyers In 

Love offers little promise 

Yet. more vawns are to be 

lOHld on the oecond and third 

aoMiatthedisc OnlheDay 

and'-'Cut U Away, could be 

Mmpared to Ace Cannon s 

Gfcaiest Hits Volume III. 

DowTitown. the final song 
on the first side proves to be the 
exception Striking a sym 
pathetic note to Pelula Clark .s 
t9M release by the same name 
while conjuring up some fine 
guitar licks and chords that 
stick in the psyche 

Don t even bother flipping 
the album s vinyl about on 
your turntable As the old 
adage persists. Into each life 
some rain must fall" and the 
second side of "Lawyers in 
Love" must dafisify as a tired 
old bog 

The problem is. we ve heard 
the story before You take a lit 
tie something from this band, 
another worn idea from 
another group, and. Voila ! . the 
sound that sells 

Lawyers in Love" is redun- 
dant, repetitive, and restrain 
ing. the same qualities you 
need to sell a million copiea 

Hats — can dance if thej 
Rhythm of Youth 



5Ji«U«! , UghUy produced band hwn England haa b»«« ONWlng a 

•Ban the Game" starts the 
first side off with Ivan singing 
a short poem while playing a 
kme piano This 48 second bit 
of bent haiku leaves you totally 
mqirepared lor what happens 

On the last fading chord a 
synthesiier splices in and 
when the electronic percussion 
starts, Living in China 
starts jumping Living in 
China IS aWit all the little 
people living there, complete 
with munthkin voices and the 
changes of the political cli 
mate The first of many hyper 
dance tracks, it features Ivan 
on vocals, electronics, guitar 
and percussion. Stefan on 
guitar, and Allan on elec 
mnics and perctiasion 

•T»ie Great Ones Remem 
btr" is that everpresent ele 
ment m a synth bands reper 
toire. the U(* is hell song 
Here it is. the mindless 
masses, military mentality. 
and manic mannerisms put to 

•J» ••** « 

i« «»•• ■ H 

No N't not a new miamaitooal 
■ly«. Kt me Man without Hals 

— song Granted, you cant dance 

— ~ ~~ forever but let s be serious 

Album review g'.^i^^^C*'*"*''^ 

"I Got the Message' picks 
the beat back up and extoUs the 
virtues of the Rhythm of 
Youth and the personal satis 
faction a band gets when peo 
pie have a good time to their 
music . . . 

A Jump to the .econd side 
bring.-! up The Safety Dance. ' 
the hit single of the album and 
a look at the dance club scene 
There are two ways to look ai 
this song One IS the attitude of 
indifference where hedonistic 
couples go to escape the world 
and indtSge in a separate life 

'^Another is getting away 
from the nine to five world for 
a night of fun and dance The 
difference is a somewhat aloof 
circle or a way to get your 2mh 
Century kicks 

Either way you lake it. Men 
Without Hats is the best thing 
that has happened to dance 
music in qmte a while Hats off 
to "Rhythm of Youth " 
-Tlai P»cty 







you could be a 
Harbinger staff photographer 

Call or Stop by the 

Harbinger office A-367 

397-3000, ext. 461 

By Chuck Higgle 
Editor ia Chief 

Four of the eight songs on 
Fantastic, the debut LP by 
Wham! have been released as 
singles in Britam Each has 

rt to or very near the top of 
Wham' first gained atten 
lion with Young Guns lOo 
For Iti. extolling the good 
sense of staying single 

See me single and free no 
tears, no fears, what I want to 
be One two take a look at you. 
death bv matrimony"' 

Wham' Rap shows that 
Grandmaster Flash does not 
have a monopoly on rapping, 
and encourages those on the 
dole to make the best of the sit 
uation Thev reason that it s 
better to be out of work than 
' stuck in a job you despise 

Make the most of every 
dav. don t let hard times stand 
in your way In these days of 
Reaganomics. that advice is 
something we can all heed 

•BadBoys and Club Trop- 
icana ' are the other top single 
releases by Wham' Ver;y 
thoughtful of them to include 
all the tracks here We can 
have the effect of listening to a 
string of singles without 
changing the record every cou 
pl« of minutes, as well as sav 

Go for It! 

Album review 

ing a bit of money 

Wham : also steps nicely into 
territory covered by Michael 
Jackson this vear "A Ray of 
Sunshine m particular sounds 
like something he might have 
done in time 

Pictured on the LP are 
Andrew Ridgeley. guitar and 
George Michael, vocals They 
are also pictured on the sleeve 
several times and are the 
focal point when Wham' per- 
forms live Michael is credited 
with writing all the original 
tunes I there is a cover of 
•Love Machine ") with 
Ridgeley helping out on two 

This summer will be remem- 
bered for Its plethora of days of 
above 90 degrees tempera- 
tures. Plaving Fantastic" 
this winter can bring back the 
hot. sweatv feeling. 

The heal then will be gener- 
ated bv body movemenU. how- 
ever For those who dance, this 
record is a must to add to your 

And for those who doii't 
dance. Wham! can show you 
how Young guns, land not so 
young guns i go for it 

I* of minutes, as wen as sav .— .t, r.-~ o 


„ TTTour Spe^^laiMessage Through 
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;$S$$S S S$S<$< S $ $S S««S<S <SSS$$«5<5StSt S W 

Tda HartHngi'. S«]Mn«ar 1 . 1963. Ptigt 7 


Bartel and 'Eating Raoul' a filmgoers delight 

gatf Cart \rkmaa 

The Harper College Pro 
gram Board presented the film 
■Eating Raoul" last Friday 
night m Building J. to more 
than 31)0 people 

The film was an off't>eat 
black cooMdy about a married 



to Work is 

Sitft today ai KeMy. 
Wa Willi evaluatt your 
(Mis 10 work on 
Mmporary assignmems 

4* iMiMN Typiala 

SwilcMManI Oparalora 

Word ProcMaing 

Light Industrial 

713 E. Golf Rd. 
SchMimburg, IL e019S 


cotqrie who lure wealthy per 
verts to their apartment and 
kill them by bonkme them over 
their head with a frying pan 
Then the couple steal the vie 
tims money and put it towards 
opening their own restaurant 

•The response to the show 
ing of the film eiceeded my 
expectations." said Mike Nej 
man. Student Activities Direc 

■What made this a unique 
experience was that people got 
to spend some time aiid talk 
Willi actor'directar of the film 
Paal Bartel." saidNejman 

Bartel is fast becoming one 
of tbe foreiBost cult film direc- 
tors in the country HiscrediU 
include "Death Race 2000 
•Caimooball, and Private 

After the film. Bartel was 
interviewed by The Daily Her 
aid's DannGi're 

•1 got comments that Gire 
and his interview with Bartel 
was as good as or better than 
the film. ' said Nejman 

When questioned why he 
made a film like Eating 
Raoul." Bartel said. "I made it 
as a joke about sex an violence 
in today's society " 

In addition to 'Eating 
Raoul," Bartel also brought 
his first film. The Secret Cin 
ema ' 

Bartel is planning on making 
a sequel to the "Eating Raoul 
film It will begin pro&iction in 

As for last Friday night s 
presentation of "Eating 
Raoul." "It was a real boost to 
our film series." said Nejman. 

Elana Shapiro of FHira mc . 
mm crMc of the OaHy Harrid, 
AdMUM Mvtaor galMr t- 
ul" last Saturday night 

Actor diraclor Paul Bartrt. Dann GIra, 
mA. and Harper's Mike Najman. Student 
togattter attw the showing of 'Eating 





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»^ t. 7^ HwtMVK. SwMrXM' 1 . 1M3' 

Soaker semon looks good 

by Kris 
HarMil«er Sport* 

This years mens soccer 
team sUrted off on the wrong 
foot with onlv nine players, but 
now the ball is rolling . the team 
has a full group of experienced 

Coach Larry Gackowski who 
ha* been at Harper for three 
years and began playing soc- 
cer when he was 12 was disa 
• pointed that some lop quality 
freshmen that are attending 
Harper did not join the team 
He feels there is a lack of 
dcaire by these freshmen 

Perhaps more freshmen 
would join the Harper team if 
they knew some of the oppor 
tuuties it offers to them 

Several players have 
recieved scholarshpi and a 
couple were even given the 
annortunity to tryoat for the 
Ottcago Sting soccer team 

Nevertheless Gackowski 
says his team has potenlial and 
that there an a few guys on the 
team rigfeg turn that he would 
lihc to get whotanbipa for 

ItalHming f DM iMt ytw are 
team captains Dave Tuckey 
( halfback 1, Dwayne Glomski 
(forward sweeper '.Mauro 
Pirore (forward). Adam 
*Raupp I forward I. and Jeff 

"Tuckey has real potential 
but he's a little slow He 9 
going into a weight training 

program and that will help him 
DOW and in the future." said 

All of the returning players 
joined a summer league and 
are very eperienced 

Fiore will be acting as the 
teams backup goalie 

"We want to use Fiore as 
much as we can on the field." 
said Gackowski 


The team lost last years 
goalie. Tom Bade, but for 
tunatelv they have replaced 
hifn with freshman Steve Mae 

"Moe has guts and he s the 
one that's got to come around 
Hopefully he will be able to 
handle the pressure." said 
Gackowski. "the good thing is 
that you only have to tell Moe 
something once, he picks 
things up really quick " 

Ron Reiter a transfer to the 
team will be a big help Reiter 
will be playing halfback "His 
biggest problem is tat he is 
such a little guy. said 
Gackowski. be has problem 
getting physical but m a recent 
scrimmage he showed 
impovemnt " 

Gackowski will be using 
Dave Hardy as a utility player 

"1 can use him if someone gets 
hurt at any position." said 

The team plays 19 games in 
its very busy season They 
hope to add another college to 
the schedule. Oakton I'ommu- 
nitv College is currently a club 
sporl but Gackowski hopes 
they will soon enter the com- 

The team began play with its 
first game against College of 
DuPage Last year Harper 
beat DuPage on their field but 
tost to them at home 

Before the game Gackowski 
said that DuPage s goalie 
would be real tou^. but they 
should still be able to score. 

Right now three of Harper's 
players are injured. 
Gackowski is not sure what the 
starting line up will be. it will 
change every game 

"Starting positions have to 
be earned, said Gackowski . 
It's kind of up lor grabs 
Last year the team finished 
the season 13 9 

"This year I am looking for- 
ward to taking the mid-west 
and possibly going to 
nationals." said Gackowski. 
"We have good players, we 
just have to start putting it all 

The guys have been practic- 
mg since Aug 15. and many did 
participate in the summer 
league so they are all ready to 

Piuses could outweigh minuses 

The Hawks flew low (or the 
ant half of the 19(12 lootball 
■eaaon while elevating beyond 
respectibility in the second 
half, winning three of their lait 
tWe games 

HighlighU of the second half 
MTje included an upset of 
DnPage >'7-0' and a win over 
RocfcValley in the lirst round 
of the Region IV playoffs 
Harper lost to Joliet in the sec 
and round by a touchdown 
(tt-ltito end the season at 4 6 

BMd Cowrk John Eltauk, u) 
kis mb MMon at Harper. 
woMld like the Hawks to soar ui 
the crucial first half of IB when 
they play their first three 
games against Grand Rapids. 
Tnton and Illinois Valley 

Thu year the pluses could 
outweigh the minuses if Elia 

I can fill some big holes left 


G«M (ram iMt year's squad 
are nose guard Greg 
Fitzgerald 'outstanding 

R layer in Region IV of the 
alional Junior College Ath 
letic Association, and also 
Itat VahMble Player in the 
North Central Community Col 
Icfe Conference', idefensive 
tackle Rob Wohlart i (u^t team 
All Region IV and N4C Con 
tercncc selection ) . Stacy Mar 
ague I second team All Region 

,and All Conference' who is 
academically ineligible and 
right end Tim Barthel (first 
tMM Att-Reeion IV and N4C 
CMitMHCc lelection) 
Eliasik expects with 

• Fitzgeratd and Wolhart gone 
from the defensive line that it 
wUI be the weakest part of the 
team compared to last year 
Four returning linebackers 
and five defensive backs, 
though, could hold the defense 
laMMcr and make it better 

Offensively Harper will 
have two returning quarter 
backs, and what Eliasik calls 
lhtilroi«Mt part of the team. 
Um •flcnaivc une. 
. Th0fQll0«rii«isanHdawB. 

by position, of the '83 Harper 



Quarterback Last year 
three freshmen battled for the 
job Sophomore Jeff Schultz 
(West Allis I and Jeff MciJuire 
(W Carrollton. Ohio 1 are bat 
tling for the job with 
McGuuv the leading candidate 
to start 

Running Back There are no 
returnees from a team that 
was mainly pass oriented, but 
this year Eliasik would like to 
have a more balanced attack 
Leading the field are Brad Lit 
tie I Uncoln Hidi School >. Luis 
Gonzalez (Columbus), and 
Kevin Pearson ' Evanston ) 
The tulttiack position has one 
returning player. Charles 
Rowell iFremd) and three 
freshmen back-ups Jon 
Capen Indian Hilh. Bruce 
Lloyd iWaukegan West) and 
Ma Wolfe ( Bufialo Grove ) 

Wide Receiver Tt>e loss of 
Slacy Moragne will hurt the 
paaiing game. i>ut two return 
bom last year s squad Doug 
laa Brewster ( Mt Carmel i and 
Gerald Miller > Prospect > 

Tight End Tim Barthel 
iSchaumtwrg). who caught 27 
passes for 448 yards, is gone 
but the Schaumburs tradition 
continues with Ron Butzen. in 
his second vear DaveBentsen 
( Forest View > also returns. 

Offensive Line Expected to 
be one of the strongest points of 
the team Five players return 
from last year Three of the 
second year players will battle 
for the two tackle starting 
spots Jay Meniel > Wheeling ' 
»V . 275 pound. Scott Posttdzy 
(Schaumburgi and Terrence 
Vaughn 'Streamwood ' At 
center Matt Powell < Hoffman 
Etfatesi. who as at defensive 
end last year has been con- 
verted to ceitter. Powell will be 

competing against to fresh 
men Steve Grffith nd Doug 
Biron 'Buffalo Grove) The 
guard position has John Wer- 
dell (Maine South) from last 
year while four freshmen bat 
tie for th other starling postion 


Defensive Line The biggest 
weakness compared to last 
year's team Only retuning 
players are Bob Moynihan (St 
Viator ) and Scot Tourtellot 
(Streamwood) Don Lew (Elk 
Grove). Lynden Cam lEvan 
atom or Michael Andrews 
(Schaumburg) will replace 
Greg Fitzgerald at nose guard 

Linebacker With the mex 

Gfrience of the linemen, the 
nebakers will be counted on 
to control the running game 
Second team All Region and 
All N4C conference Steve 
Riggs is the top linebcker 
Along side him will be soph- 
omores Gordon Anderson 
(Palatine). Brad Corrigan 
(Schaumburgi and James 
May (Lincoln) 

Defensive Backs Filled 
with sophomores Barry Gold 
stein (Schaumburgi. Lynn 
Grant ( Crown i . Derrick Smith 
(Danville), Shawn Doran (St 
Viator ) and Paul Weissenstein 
( Prospect ) are all back 

Kicking Sophomore 
Jeff Peterson i Buffalo Grove ■ 
and freshman Chuck Berlelh 
(Maine South' will share the 
kicking duties 

Analvsis Last year. Harper 
played' all lis home games at 
area high schools while their 
own field was being repaired 
In 'Kl. the Hawks couldn t have 
picked a better time to come 
home Five of their eight 
games are at home and a defi 
nite 500 season or better IS pos 
sible Also a big plus is the 
experience of the team as a 
whole with 24 out of the 74 ros 
ter players being in their sec 
and year In comparison, the 
'12 team had only 14 

Hwpar Soccer GoaHa. Steve 

Cross Country ready for season 

by Edward Kensik 

Last year the team placed 
third in the n N4C behind 
DuPage and Triton, and forth 
in the regionals 

This year's team has a little 
disadvantage since there are 
no returning runners . but there 
are some excellent freshmen 
joining and also some soph- 

A Fremd graduate. Pete 
Broufil. who placed thirteenth 
m the state cross country meet 
his sophomore year in high 
School will run with the team 

"He will be one of our top 
runners." said Coach Joe Vit 
ton who was recently voted 
NJCAA Region IV coach of the 

Several runners from 
Schaumburg High School's 
Mid Suburban Leaugue cham 
pionship team will also join 
They are Dan Skala. John 
Gorzak. and Scott Brokke 

Another new runner, soph 
omore. Terry Gallagher, who 
graduated from Saint Viators 
High School will also run. 

"He is a first year runner 
without any experience Some 
of these guys got into running 
road races and enjoyed it 
They take there chances and 
are doing well." said Vitton 

Some of last vears track and 
field members will also par 

One of these men. Robert 
Rhetl. who was a sprinter (or 
Harper, has recieved a full 
scholarship to University of 
Kansas and will be leaving in 

Rhett has been running 
track lor only three years and 
in those three years he has bro 
ken several Harper college 
records, and qualified for the 
national meet 

■We won t get a great deal of 

help from Rhetl. he is pri- 
marily a sprinter and he is pre- 
paring for Kansas." said Vit 

Harper does not actually 
have a women's cross country 
team, however, there are sev- 
eral women who will run with 
the men and compete when 
they are eligible 

Last year's Harbinger ath- 
lete of the year. Erin Lyons 
will run with the men. 

Lyons was an All-American 
qualifier in the 5000 meter run 
last year. 

Coming from Schaumburg 
High Schools state champion 
women's cross country team. 
Valerie Ellis will also join the 

Coach Vitton wishes the 
school would consider forming 
a women's cross country team 
since Harper draws from such 
a good area 

"There will be few others 
that will probably come out but 
with them its more just to get 
in shape, "said Vitton. 

Because the team has no 
returning runners Villon can't 
predict how the season will run 

"We have all new people and 
thev have no collegiate experi 
ence except for Lyons," said 
Vitton. '"The first hall of the 
season will be a learning expe- 
rience and the rest of the sea- 
son will depend on how tal 
enled they are and how fast 
they can get in shape All these 
things will determine how far 
we will go. Our big goal is the 
end of the year meets .such as 
regionals, state, and nationals 
Every other meet is simply a 
training experience, we don't 
peek for those. " said Vitton. 

The team will begin it; sea 
son on Sept. 9, against Oakton 
at the Oakton Community Col- 
1^ Invitational. 


Harper's fall play to begin production 

by IW—t Xmmky 
tlutlmtcr Mafr WrMrr 

Harper's I6(h annual fall 
^ay will be "Butterflies Are 

The audition dates have been 
sat for Maaday aad Tuesday. 
Sept. It and ». at 7:3« p m in 
A-IW, aaM J»hn Muchmore. 
director of this year's fall play 

""Butterflies" is a quiet com 
edy with a couple of serious 
overtones.' Muchmore said 

The play, written by 
Leonard Gershe. consists of 
four characters two young 
men. one young woman and 
one "mother-age type '" 

TTie play is about a young 

man who is trying to establish 
his independence After mov 
ing into a New York apart- 
ment, he meets and then gets 
support from his next door 
neighbor, a young lady The 
obstacle to his independence is 
that he is blind 

In addition, his mother and 
her perception of the lady 

neighbor becomes a source of 
conflict. Muchmore explained. 

"'Copies of the script are 
available at the library. " 
Muchmore added 

The production dates are set 
for Nov 11. 12. 18andl9.andthe 
play will be performed in 
Harpers theater, located in 

Building J. 

"Set design and construction 
will be handed by Michael 
Brown of the Art Depart- 
ment." Muchmore concluded. 
"Anyone interested in set. 
scene or crew work can sign up 
the evenings of the auditions, 
or can contact Brovm at ext. 


Vol. 17 No. 3 

William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Septembers, 1983 

SUtte nid withheld from non-registrants 


MaJe students who wish to 
apply for state .scholarships 
may have to submit evidence 
o< draft registration if Gover 
nor James Thompson signs the 
Illinois State Scholarship Com 
niasion Maximum Award Bill 

The bill, which ha.s already 
passed the House includes the 
compliance inorderfor ISyear 
olds and older to remain eligi 
ble for scholarships or grants 
at public or private inslitu 

Director of Informational 
Services at the ISSC. Robert 
Clement, said. "The bill has 
been on the governor s desk for 
some lime now. he has until 
September IS to sign it " 

If the bill IS signed into law, a 
draft registration acknowl 
edgement letter will be 
required by commissions, 
boards, and agencies where 
scholarships are offered 

Here at Harper, the Finan- 
cial Aid Office now requires 
males and females to state 
whether or not they are regis 
tered for the draft 

Carol Cak. supervisor of the 
Financial Aid Office, said. 
'Right now everyone has to fill 
out a form that states they 
have registered If they 
haven't, they state the 
reason why 

"Many men state they 
haven't registered because 
they were tiorn before I960, and 
women haven t registered 
because they re females." she 

At Harper, neither federal 
nor state grants or scholar 
ships have been given without 
a signed declaration that the 
person has registered for the 

No one at Harper has been 
denied aid because of failure to 
register for the draft 

In one instance a person 
seeking aid had not registered, 
however, rather than being 
denied, the student was 
allowed to register and then 
apply for fuiancial aid. The aid 
was granted after his registra 

An Army representative at 
the Army Recruiting Station in 
Palatine said registration 
really hasn't been a problem 

"People really dont mind 
registering during peace 
time." he said 

He said he t>eHeves there 
may even be an increase in 
registration due to the heat in 
Beruit and the current cri.sis m 

"Four marines have tteen 
killed, and a jel"s been shot 
down In a way it gets people 
furious, then lliey want to reg 
ister. even enlist " 

Dance troupe auditions 

Auditions for the Rhythm 
and Moves Co , Harpers 
performing dance troupe 
will bexin Monday. Sept 12 
thru Friday. Sept 16 in the 
dance studio. M249 

Workshops to learn audi 
tion sequences are sched 
uled as follows Jaz2, Mon 
day at 11 am. to 12 p m . 

BaJtet on Tuesday at 10 30 
to 12 pm ; and Modern 
Dance on Wednesday at 1 1 
am to 12 p m and 4 to 5 
p m 

Sequences will be re 
viewed on Thursdav at 
10:30 to 12 p m and' the 
actual audition will be held 
on Friday at 8 30 am to 12 
p m 

A performance is sched- 
uled in spring and several 
small performances will be 
given during the course of 
the year Both males and 
females are urged to audi- 
tion For further informa 
tion contact Julye Gentry 
or Fritzi Holmes, ext 4£4 or 

CoMge President James McGratti has his btooO pmaure cbeckad 
by a HMlth Service emptoyce. McGrath has just returned to f ult-tlm* 
duty loMowio B triple bypass Iwart surgery ovsr ttw sumnwr. 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 

Board of Trustees approves $24 million btidget 

bv Tudrf Llllrnpir 
HarbinKrr Slmtl Wnlrr 

The Harper i "ollejie Board irf 
Tru,slees .Aug 2,'i approved a 
124 million budget tn operate 
the college thruutih July 1984 

Included in the budgrl is a 
$19 million allixalion lo the 
educational fund whuh i> u.sed 
to pay the expenses involved in 
conducting classes 

Instructors will be paid $11 3 
million this year which 
includes about $69U.aiiu in bene 
fits "The remainder of the edu 
cational fund pays for mate 
rials, travel and other educa 
tional expenses 

The budget also includes a 
(& 6 million building and main 

tenance fund, used to provide 
repairs and custodial services 
for the college s l.i buildings 
The building and mainten.incc 
fund also pays more than $1 2 
million annually in utility bills 

Harper College Relations 
Director Elaine Sloermer 
said. Planning a budget for 
an organization the sue of 
Harper is never easy because 
youre never sure how much 
money you're going to have 

The money used lo operate 
Harper comes from tuition 
payments, property taxes, and 
state funding through the llli 
nois Board o( Higher Kduca 
tion. she said adding thai all 

three categories are subject to 
sudden change 

Of the three sources ol 
income, students tuition pay 
menis account for the largest 
portion Last semester, tuition 
accounted for about S» percent 
of the educational fund, .said 
Anton Dolejs. director of 
finance at Harper 

When the concept o( commu 
nity colleges was first pro 
posed, property taxes were 
expected to near about half the 
financial burden, but that 
amount has usually been 
closer to one third .Stoermer 

Harper this yciir has asked 

for $8 4 million in property 
taxes from the residents of the 
four county college district 

In practice, however, that 
amount will be based on the 
actual assessed value of prop 
erty in the district 

The is 4 million amount is 
used for planning purposes, 
and It represents the max 
imum amount the Board of 
Trustees hopes to collect. 
Dolejs said 

The budgeting 
involves four step.s, tieginning 
with the faculties of the mdi 
vidual departments preparing 
requests for the amount of 
money they would like to have 
for the next year 

The proposals then are sub- 
mitted to the Board of Trust 
ees. where the individual items 
are reviewed and adjusted to 
fit into the overall budget 

The money then goes back to 
the faculty, where it is spent on 
the various Items specified in 
the budget 

And finally . the expenses are 
evaluated by the faculty and 
the board so the information 
may be used in future budgets 

This .system is called a de 
centralized budget, meaning 
that the individual "cost cen- 
ters" are responsible for com 
piling their own budgets and 
spending the money effi- 

pa^2 T><«H*ii«<gw 

SMMmbvt 19B3 


Does not vomimte ... "HTV" - Vi^^^^dn^f! 

1^HaH,ingerw.rf«stoapal^«'o^^'««e number 
of tyvo« t™.nla|^»«^^ l^^. .„ 

'/dT'-em it imi f;ew Ul^m. we tK>pe ««r readers wUl 

"^^^Tll^'leL discerning reader. '^^ *f t^l^'thT^l 
Jve looked the same as usua A^^^^ 
oreatlv improved on the appearance ur- p-f' 

%":raV*:?wt"i?CS- mistakes that were 

^IS'o^r c^V> before sending .t '"J'^^P';;"^^ „, „.,„Kes 

But as with a"y'«;*^'Xw;b^rmofe comfort 

fbrw,r.^'--^s?rw&Tdo away with such 


Cable tv subscribers in the 
northwest suburbs will s«x>n be 
able to enjov all the benef lU of 
Harper, without enjoying the 
near tragedy of actually hav 
in(s to come here 

Us the Harper Channel 
auaranleed to make MT\ 
hwk like Mr Rogers Neigh 
borhood ' 

Can vou sav education boys 
and Birts- cause that s what 
vou II be s«Mng 24 hours a day 
on HTV. as cable installers 
have dubbed it 

But don t be expecting plain 
old talking heads instructors 
standing at a lectern in from of 
a grav curtain 

•HTV ' will convey to the 
homebound all the excitement 
and vibrancy one would expn 
rience by actually going to 

For instance, at seven eath 
morning, an elaborate sign on 
sequence will be shown l-orSi 
minutes viewers get the 
impression that they are driy 
iiM over icy. chuckhoUft suit 
urban streets 

This sequeme w as lilm«l t>\ 
mounting a camera on the car 
dashboard of a Harper student 
attempting to get to school 
after having ignored the msis 
tent buzzing of the alarm 

The sequence comes to a 
dramatic climax as the driver 
scoots wildly about the parking 
lots, searching far that nonex 


isting empty space 

Director Brad Winkler ifor^ 
merlv an AV flunky, who used 
lo piish I6mm projectors 
around lo classrooms' says. 
•In our test screening, a num 
ber of people have become vi(v 
lentlv ill because of the wild 
camera motion, but we re 
going to use it anyway since 
il s pretly reflective of real 

itV ■' . ,,T,- 

The first show on the HI v 
morning schedule is •Waiting 
for the Instructor This fea 
lures from 10 to 3(1 students 
milling around outside a class 
room, speaking at great length 
of their hopes that the instruc 
lor of their class has broken 
one or more bones 

The remainder of the morn 
ing schedule, up until U am, 
features selected courses from 
the Harper catalog, each one 
presented from the students 
perspective In other words, 
the camera will six-nd great 
lengths of time (wusmg out the 
window, wandering aimlessly 
about the room and lieing dol 
lied (niiuently down the hall to 
the rest room 

One of the predicti-d winners 
of the fall line up is -Financial 

Each dav at 11 am. vanous 
exchange students from Third 
World nations will reveal their 
secrets to obtaining huge 
amounts of U.S. financial aid 
Of course, the schedule 
would be incomplete without 
•Lunch Time" 

Ralph Nader has been 
assigned to host segments 
originating from the cafeteria 
However, most of the show 
will consist of live mini-cam 
remotes originating from such 
haute cuisine centers as 
McDonald s. Burger King and 
That Great Pressed Beef 

The afternoon and evening 
schedules will be dominated by 
"such shows as l Have a Cold." 
My Dog Ale the Term 
Paper, and -Id Rather Slay 
at Home and Watch the Flint 

Bui the critics favorite, 
according lo the previews, is 
••HT\ 's " late night talk show 
entitled. Night Watchman " 
This show stars 84 year^jld 
Chester Bowls HI 

The camera follows t hester 
as he shuffles around the build- 
ings talking lo himself and 
shooting down an occasional 
overhead lighting fixture by 

One critic calls Chester 'the 
new Tom Snyder, although 
there are reports that the old 
Tom Snvder us working on a 
summer replacement series 
for HTV 

Polecats raiswfi 

siveet smell of rockabilly 

The Polecats .ilbiim i> 
finally out and it was worth 
the wait On Make A Circuit 
With Me lhe\ show both their 
touch with cia.ssic rockabilly 
and their ingenuity lor 'nnw 
ernizing Ihe genre A two 
aided schematic brings sur 
prising shocks as well as famil 
lar tingles 

The first side of this seven 
song EPkicksoffwithlhe ram 
bling. rocking lille tut Make 
A Circuit With Me Having a 
fair amount of airplay, more 
and more people are catching 
onto Circuit 

Updating rockabilly to the 
semiconductor age I m a 
diode cathode electrode, 
overload, generator, oscilla 
tor. make a circuit wilh me. _ 
the song just grabs vou and 
enters your memory 

•Red Ready Amlwr i-- b.-sl 
docribed as Jan <■ Dean surf 
mentality meets Sun Records 
Memphis Tennessee Thc 

same elements ..1 lars, girls 
and fun arc th.rr the dif 
(erence is the riick-ttiiiiy 


Sideoneends Willi .Iu\fnile 

Delinquent^- ' 'Uinct 

Near Mars '»'"" 

SpiiceRo»> >'( iMlJan 
tOean meets Memphis meets 
E.T '• Vou leU roe 

Album review 

It mm a ctote sewmd to the 

title cut in breakout potential 
The next lime you think you 
are pretty hot cruising down 
the road, take a ride with these 
guys lo see bands on !he mtM>n. 
destroy galaxies, and planet 
hop ju-st for grms 

A cover of T Rex s .leeps 
ters ojiens the second side 
Technically it is the besl cut 
on Ihe album showing the I'nl 

ecats are no fly by night rw k 
abillv band, tiut if you didn I 
know that b."fore % ou got to this 
side well, there ? .il«.i>s 


• leiuinsli' 

the dead center of the rock 
abdlv norm The wild imag 
mations appear to settle down 
to serious, if there is such .) 
thing, rockabilly 

Then thev throw Kocii 
abillv Dub at you It is a elub 
mix" of the previous cut 
slightiv extended, and with 
more echo than one of Dolly 

David Bowie s John. 1 m 
Onlv Dancing- is the fmal 
track It is the oddball on the 
album It sounds stark com 
pared to the rest but then 
again, the saving grace may be 
tlw- spirit of the rut The per 

formance is sujierl) -• >"" ^-m 
take it or leave it 

Dave Edmunds production 
on some of the cuts is question 
able as to improving the per 
formance. but is certainly has 
done anything but harm the 
product "Edmunds is leader ol 
te rockabilly revival and while 
having firm roots in classic 
rock he is far from conserva 
tive His production may have 
somewhat enhanced the sound 
but the Polecats have legs 
strong enough to stand alone. 
On Make a Circuit With 

Me. the Polecats show they 
have as much creativity astal 
ent With these two assets they 
do a fairlv good job of whal 
rock has been telling people for 
three decades have fun And 
who knows maylie with this, 
these Polecats will raise the 
sweet smell ol success 

Tim Vaity 


• • • • • 

• • • 



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William Rainey Harper I ullt'gi- 

Algonquin * Rost'llc Ri>ads 

I'alalin.'. II. «««7 




FMOrraBtlot ■T!T^ 

S^itMit «»l«llHttlii» 

PtmWttf Bm\tm 

y,i„ DtnUl!. Ohvtr Piroi.lKJ 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com 
munilv. published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istralion, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy IS subject to editing All 
Utters to the Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub 
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tion call 397 :«KKI exl 460 or 











Apply A-367 

or Call 

Ext. 461 

Th« Hwtungw, Swuemtw 8. ■>»«■ •''V ^ 

"Strange Brew" a zany concoction 


Written and directed by 

Rick Moranis and Dave 


today IS movies, and. like IKp 
movie to see is Strange 
Brew ■ 

All hoser talk aside. 

Strange Brew picks up 
where SCTV left otf Rick Mor 

anis and Dave Thomas urou- 
directed and star in this adv«»n 
ture of Bob and Dour 

Aided with heavies such as 
Max Von Sydow as the sinister 
Brewmeister Smith and Paul 
Dooley portrayinK the bun 
giing brewery boss ■Strange 
Brew scores with its 
unparalleled brand of humor 

The movie opens with I he 

psticSanis ^^- 

the original Family Haircutlers appomtmem 

Child's Style | 

Style Cut 

Mtn% Night 


Wy»a«IUM« Cl S 4^r . v.. 9 I Ml I M™*"^ * I H 

ST"*^- * 7 ; ... Iv 1 *. "• IV 

Cur ft Ok*- tX ' t 3 tHM Mi 7lMM% t • » "• 

ImMm S lmw iui i. Mnw. 

MM V^ Will Mm f>k»n.4»<.<M 

278 W Rand fW. 

Artnglon Put* WeM i^f >=umiui» 
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577-4522 ft 


respected Metro Goldwyn 
Mayer lion belching, signal! 
ing the wackiness that is to (ol 

Next, a camera moves past 
the backdrop where the lion 
was positioned to give us a full 
view of Bob and Doug swillmg 
beer on the set of the 'Great 
White North ■■ 

As the hosers go into the dif 
ferences between television 
and movies, we see and feel the 
awkwardness that is an every 
day w-currence in the world of 

This theme is carried 

throughout the picture with the 
McKenzie brothers entering 
and exiting many trouble sit 

But the beauty of this 
movie doesn't necessarily lie 
m the action or the dialogue 
Both actors' facial expressions 
are classic 

In one instance, the two are 
separated The camera does a 
quick pan of Doug s counte 
nance establishing the smug, 
masculine sneer 

Bob IS as nervous as a 1urkf> 
on Thanksgiving Day 

The movie outweighs other 

end-of summer comedy 
releases, with Moranis ana 
Thomas taking the kudos. 
Their background of 
improvisational theater and 
television smoothes out the 
rough spots that the amateurs 
couldn t 

Von Sydow gets the nod for 
his bad attitude and attempt 
ing to turn all the beer^lrink 
ers of the world into zombies 
His role lends a fine edge to a 
trulv superb comedy 

So lake off see Strange 

— b> iurl \ckm«o 


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n«i«.T>wHMIngw. SMWnMrS 1M3 

Hawks trounce Raiders in opener 

by Ed Kmik 
HarMagrt' SyarU Writrr 

"The Hawks will ride the 
Rapids" was the lone sign m 
the crowd at Harper s opener 
at its newly renovatea sta 

They didn l merely ride 
They lassoed the Grand 
Rapids Raiders, and sent them 
home stirring after Harper 
destroyed them 27* 

In three previou$ tries 
Harper had not t)een able to 
defeat the Raiders This time 
though, all Harper needed 
came on the first drive of the 
game culminating in a 28 vard 
field goal by kicker Chuck 

"Overall, it was more than I 
had expected It made up for 
last year wher we lost by a 
totK'hdown and had two touch 
downs called back. ' said head 
coach John Eliasik 

Hawks quarterback Jeff 
McGuire. who started at def en 
sive back last season, com 

pleted 9 of 11 passes for 145 
yards working just three quar 
ters Quarterback Jeff Schuiz 
finished up completing 5 of 8 
passes for 37 yards. The run 
ning game had i()8 yards m 3-1 
attempts shared between eight 

He's not a big guv lon« 
thrower or a great runner, but 
he make things happen, said 
Eliasik of McGuire 

While the offense controlled 
the Raiders defense, the 
Hawks defense held the Raid 
ers offense at bav Grand 
Rapids had onlv 80 total vards 
The pass defense held Grand 
Rapids quarterback Doug 
Waha and Dave Van 
derZawden to 4 of 13 for 25 
yards with 3 interceptions 

One of those interceptions 
set up the second touchdown of 
the game for Harper Line 
backer Brad Corrigan inter 
cepted a pass by Doug Waha 
bringing the ball to the Raid 
ers 44 vard line To add to the 

Raiders frustration, a piling 
on penalty was assessed after 
the play tacking on another 15 

Two plays later, on third 
down and 14 at the Kaiders :S3 
yard line. McGuire moved into 
the pocket, and found wide 
receiver Gerry Miller wide 
open on the right side The ball 
was thrown high, but Miller 
reached high, tipped it with his 
right hand and cradled it in 
before falling back to the Raid 
ers' 3 yard line 

On the next plav McGuire 
handed off to fullback Jeff 
Wolfe for the touchdown 
Berleth hit the extra point, and 
the Hawks led 17 Owith l lileft 
in the half 

Six minutes earlier, line 
backer Brad Corrigan. having 
one of his twst games of his 

career, recovered a fumble by 
Waha at the Raiders' 18 yard 
line Four plays later McGuire 
passed to running back Luis 
Gonzalez for a five yard touch 
down raising the lead to to 

If Grand Rapids was looking 
for something to gel them 
going between halves, thev 
quickly found nothing was 
going to work on this day 

At 10:45 of the third quarter. 
McGuire scrambled to his left, 
and tossed a 10 vard pass to 
light end Dave Bentsen who 
made a sliding catch in the end 
zone This broke the backs of 
the Raiders as Harper led 24-u 

Berleth finished off the scor 
ing with a .39 yard field goal 
with 1:11 left in the third quar 

Both Eliasik and Grand 

Rapids' head coach Gordon 
Hunsberger brought in the sec 
ond and third stringers In the 

Hawks notes-Harper led in 
all offensive and defensive cat- 
egories except one Grand 
Rapids had a 9.5 yard average 
to a 2 yard average for Harper 
in punt returns Former 
Harper quarterback Tim 
Tyrell led Northern Illinois to 
an upset victory over Kansas. 
Tyrell completed 9 of 18 passes 
for 77 yards, and ran for 75 
yards as the Huskies beat the 
Jayhawks 37 34 m Lawrence, 
Kansas The Hawks have 
their first away game of the 
season this Saturday at Triton. 
Triton in its first game of the 
year defeated Western Illinois 
iJ-V 124-13. 

!\pn' (Iffvimie plan 
changes l-liall outlook 

kv tkriiw Mciter<r> 
HarMmrr !ipwt» Writer 
As the 1983 women s volley 
ball season approaches, the 
team and Coach Kathy Brink 
man hope to i mprove on a 9 win 
1 1 kxis record 

"I think we will be very 
Mrong, and I'm very optimis 
tic." said Brinkman' 

The volleyball team will 
have something every team 
wants to have as thev begin the 
new season That ls the expert 
ence of four returning players. 
three of which were starters 
lait year 

•Margie Michalak. Shelley 
Swaim June Fenzel and Hollv 
Botts will be back and that 
makes everything a lot more 
cmntortable. said Brinkman 
Atthough three players will 
na* make a team. Brinkman s 
»«>ice perks up when she men 
tions three incoming fresh 

Dawn Shepard brings all 
conference status from Hoff 
man Estates and Brinkman 
describes her as a real strong 
player " 

Debbi Gricus from Conani 
and Lori Richie from Arlington 
are also all-conference selec 
lions who will Join Shepard on a 
team that looks successful 

■ All of the freshmen are 
good players and have plaved 
the same style m High School 
as they will here, said Brink 

There are a couple of things 
that Brinkman would like to 
change from last year 'I 
wanted to stress consistency in 
our games to the players I 
think consistency is what we 
need,' she said 

Brinkman also has planned a 
new defense philosophy 

"We will be using' a new 
defensive coverage I wasn't 
happy with the coverage last 
year so we made an adjust 
ment The new coverage will 
keep three players back to 
recover spikes rather than two 
which we had last vear. said 
Bnnkman She also added that 
most of the players had plaved 
that defense before so she .siees 
no problems 

Looking down the schedule 
coach Brinkman thinks that 
Triton will once again put out a 
strong team, and that Joliet 
aiso is a strong well-rounded 

"I think we are pretty solid 
all the way around With the 
team we have now. we could 
give Triton a run for their 
money, said Bnnkman 

Srort Your Career in 

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North Mkhigon Ave. Compos 

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Enrol now for FaN 



Ovogo 160611 

Women's tennis team opens 
season against DuPage 

b> Dn Rirklrv 
Hirkingrr S^rtt Writer 
While the L S Open Tennis 
Championship enters its sec 
ond week of action, another 
tennis season swings into 
action this week 

The Harper women s team 
began its .season Tuesday at 
home w ith a conference malch 
with College of DuPage 

The team i.-. comprised of 
three sophomores who have 
returned to the tej m. and three 
freshmen Returning from last 
year are Kerry Luzinski. Katie 
Lewin and Kav Tajima The 
newcomers are Beth Garman. 
Tina Szczep and .Mary Beth 

For coach .Martha Lynn Bolt 
this will be her 17th season at 
Harper Bolt said she is 
opiimistu about the team s 

Last year's squad had a 
sparkling record of 8 2 with 

only one returning player from 
the previous season Now she 
has a blend of depth and sta 
bility from an even mix of new 
comers and returners 

Coach Bolt can t predict how 
good the team will be because 
she s not sure of w hatthe other 
colleges have in terms of plav 
ers However, m onlv a week of 
practice she says her team has 
"been very competitive, and 
very hard working ' The com 
petitiveness seems to stem 
from the even blend of fresh 
men and sophomores 

The sea.son b«>gan Tuesdav. 
but she didn't know until Mon 
day how the players would be 
ranked All women will plav 
both singles and doubles 

"It's tough to shake a team 
down in a week and a half, but 
the doubles teams are falling 
into line a lot quicker than the 
singles rankings However. 
It s not Coach Bolt s philoso 

phy to put emphasis on rank- 
ings 'We have a definite team 
attitude Id like each to play 
her best as a pers<m. thus best 
as a team Her emphasis on 
the individual as a person first, 
player second helps the newer 
players to feel more comfort 
able in their positions By the 
conclusion of the short two and 
a half month .season Bolt savs 
she hopes to see each woman 
"succeed as an individual, and 
as a player ■ 

The Hawks will travel to 
South Holland to meet Thorn 
ton Community College Thurs 
day, and then are off to Palos 
Hills Saturday for the Moraine 
Valley Invitational 

Vou won t see any of these 
women playing Martina 
Navratilova for the US Open 
Title, but you can expect some 
exciting and high quality ten- 


Vol. 17 No. 4 

William Rainey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 

September 15, 1983 

Shakespeare fest returns to Harper 

by IHaar Tanwky 
NwMimrr Malt WrMrr 

Harper s fourth annual 
Shakespeare Festival is sched 
uled for Oct 21 and 22. and will 
feature the American Plavers 
Theatre company from Spring 
Green. Wiwonsin 

Tickets will go on .sale 
'"'•towday. Sep* 21. and will 
CMtOforrtudents Tickets for 

•The wMc tocm of our fes 
Mval tins year is tiie residency 
M this company. " said Mary 
Jo Willis, the director of the 
•*«r •» Harper it is a profes 
■HMiMting company CKvoted 
■OMffomiinf! the classics " 

The company will perform 
"Romeo and Juliet. Love s 
Labour s Lost. " and 'A Mid- 
summer Night s Oreom." 
^ Ail thr ee plays are full pro 
*>rtllM, iackiding costumes. 
make^. mU. Ii|;htmg and an 
orchestra provided by the 
American Player.'; Theatre 
On Friday. Oct 21 . the com 
pany will be conduttinK work 
itMipc The first one will be at 
noon and is an acting work 
stwp- That workshop wilt be 
MiMMd by a make-up demon- 
MratkiD at 1 p m Both will be 

held in the lobby of the theater. 
J 143 

•We would like to encourage 
students to attend these work 
shops.' Willis explained "But 
we need to get a handle on how 
many students will be there 
Students should contact the 
box office to let us know that 
they will be attending the 
workshops " 

At 8 p m Friday. Oct 21. 
there will be a performance of 
"Romeoand Juliet " Immedi 
ately following the perform 
ance. the company will con 
duct a discussion of the 
production for anyone who 
would like to stav and listen 
said Willis 

On Saturday Oct 22. there 
will be a 2 p m matinee of 
"Love's Labour's Lost " 

At 8 p m that evening. 'A 
Mid-summer Night's Dream " 
will be performed 

""The box office will accept 
phone reservations for these 
performances, but the tickets be picked up at least 
three days Iwfore the perform 
ance or the ticket.s will be 
Jiold, Willis said 

Box office hours are 10 a m 
to 7 p m Monday through 

Thursday: 10a. m to4:3Upm 
on Friday and one hour before 
a performance The box office 
IS located directly in front of 
Harpers theater ij U3i. and 
the phone number is 397 3000 
ext 547 

■ A lot of students are turned 
off to Shakespeare because 
they are forced to read .scripts, 
and the language is a prob- 
lem. Willis said "Shake 
meare was a theater person 
He wrote for te plays to be seen 
and experienced 

We have been taking stu- 
denU to Spring Green for the 
last three years We have been 
so impressed by this group of 
actors that we thought it would 
be terrific if we could get them 
here " 

The fee for the American 
Players Theatre appearance 
on campus is being partially 
funded by Student Activities, 
the Illinois Arts Council, and 
contributions from various 

"All students are welcome, 
but attendance will be limited 
in the workshops .' Willis con 
linued The productions will 
be open until the tickets run 
out. ' 

Senate elections 

Students compete for 1983-84 senate positions 

Four students have submit 
led applications to run for the 
1M3 "S4 Student Senate posi 

The students gave insight to 
their goals, activities, and 
committments thev believe 
will better the student body 

Elections will be held on Sep 
tember 19th and20th. 9am tol 
p m in the College Center 
Lounge and from 6-8 pm in J 
BuiMing on the first fioor. 

Cedrick C Mayfield Liberal 
Arts Division 

From personal experience. 
I've always cared to help the 
underdog but my strongest 
attack tactic is not to phvs 
ically power the petiple. but to 
reach them morally with down 
to earth facts abi>u"t how much 
they can benefit from different 
programs offered Excluding 
different programs and 
changes that may occur in tui 
lion, academic policy and to 
see that everybody gets a fair 
deal ' 

Michcle McCarthy Associ 
ates program. 

in a student govenment atmo- 
sphere and to represent the 
concerns and ideas of other 
students .Student Senate can 
aid in insuring positive 
changes in both academic and 
social areas I would like the 
chance to represent the ideas 
and needs of the students 
through student senate " 

Ken .Marek Business and 
Social Science division. 

1 think pttiple who gii to col 
lege should know a lot jbout 
the policies, that normally a 
person would ignore But it's 
not jast knowing the policv. it's 
breaking it down to lavman 
terms for the whole student 
body to comprehend on their 


Board. Investment Club, and 
the Palatine Jaycees 

My long term goals are lo 
get my MBA in either 
entrepreneurship or executive 
management from one of the 
countries top-ranked business 
schools and to start my own 

As a senator I will take my 
responsibilities seriously and 
work with the othersenators to 
accomplish the following 

Attempt to make the stu- 
dents experience at Harper 
more interesting and reward- 
ing by encouraging the Harper 
community to become more 
involved in both academic and 
extracurricular activites in 
addition to any political events 
that may affect them 

To better inform potential 
students, including high school 
students, employees of local 
businesses, and general com- 
munity members, of the pro- 
grams available to them at 

To expand student develop- 
ment to the point were they can 
assist all Harper students in 
selecting their courses includ- 

ing students who plan to trans- 
fer to an out of state school. 

To better inform students of 
the activities of the senate and 
to allow them to comment on 
these activities through a 
weekly statementin the Har- 
binger and a suggestion box. 

To continue any unfinished 
business of previous sena- 

Matt Scallon-Engineering 

Scientific and technical 
fields need to be worked on col- 
lectively. like many other 
fields. That is to say. when it 
comes to just having a study 
group working on a physics lab 
together or to have a group of 
highly trained scientist work- 
ing on a new mold of the atom, 
scientist, engineer, and 
mathamaticians have to work 

A person, therefore who is 
chosen to represent his group 
must realize the interdepen- 
dence of that group Modestly 
speaking, I am that person. I 
hope you will agree. 

There are several reasons 
why 1 would like to be elected 
to Harper s Student Senate in 
the Business. Social Science 

I feel the senate offers stu 
dents the opportunity to work 

"I am a fourth semester 
Harper student majoring in 
business I am currently presi 
dent of the Harper chapter of 
Phi Theta Kappa and the 
national junior college honor 
ary fraternity on campus In 
addition to this I am an active 
member of the Program 

Man dies on jogging track 

A Palatine man was found dead Saturday morning after 
an apparent heart attack on Harper's outdoor running 

Joseph Doyle, 51, was pronounced dead on arrival at 
Arlington Heights Northwest Community Hospital. 

Palatine paramedics answered the call after the body 
was discovered by another jogger. 

(^»2, T»i«M«ltNng« S»<«r<«w'S 'SM 

Apathy again 

Looking through pasl issues of the Harbinger shows that 
apathy on campus is nothing new 

This mav not be the first time the issue has been 
addressed.but the annual anti apathy plea is an unfortu 

"*Wit"h^S^iKJent Senate elections next week, the lack of 
interest IS even more evident than usual 

Whereas Uwt year, there were 10 hopetuls vying for the 
avaUable leMte »eals. this year, only four students have 

"p^ach division must be represented, and there us a need 
fr a vote to decide only one this year Those divisions with 
no applicant will appoint someone ^ .. ^ 

We applaud those students who have submitted 
aoDlicaU oos. By doing so, they have shown a willmgness 
abddMire to get involved with Harper beyond simply 
attending classes. 

Certainly not everyone has the time to run fw this 
o«»ce. or to actively participate in other activities on cam 
BUS We fully understand that 
^ut too often, this is used as an excuse to avoid involve 

""Meanwhile, we should all have the time to get involved 
on the simplest level and that is to cast a vote either 
Monday.Sept 19, or Tuesday. Sept 20 All that is needed is 
a Student Activities card and a few moments of time 

It mav not be deemed necessary to vote in such a seem 
ingly unimportant election But the habit of not voting m 
elections has a tendency to grow ,^,.^ 

Americans pride 'Jiemseles on their democratic election 
process but far too few eligible voters take advantage of 
It The percentage of voters that turns out is shameful, and 
has been steadily dropping further in recent years. 

Uck of interest can be attributed as the reason for low 
voter turnout This lack of mlerest has been shown to rise 
accordingly as the particular election lessens in national 

"Xislfilnfortunate. because the more localized the 
office, the more personal access we have to the office 

***It L*^ unlikely any of us will ever meet the president, let 
alone our state senators But we can easily contact our 
kical officils. or m the case of Harper, our student sena 


And we should remember that the senators are our rep 
resentatves on campus. For that reason, it is worth taking 
the time lo determine which of the applicants we feel 
would best serve us 

Remember, if vou don't vote in an election, at any level, 
you have no right to complain if you are unhappy with the 

Their/our station 

The student handbook refers to WHCM as the student 
radio station We wonder if it means that students devise 
the playhst. or if thai playlist is supposed lo cater to the 

^ It seems that neither is the case. The program format is 
the work of the faculty advisor, while the music played is 
of a combination of Tip 40 and middle of the-roadvanety 
that IS unlikely to appeal to more than a very few students 

WHCM IS like a plain hamburger on a bun If given to a 
hungrv person, it is eaten 

But offer that same hungry person a choice, and he will 
almost assuredly flavor that hamburger with any number 
of trimmings, the variety ot the available selections is the 


There is a wealth of music available with which WHCM 
could navor its format And while not everyone would like 
all the music in any case, a variety of music would be a 
great improvement 

We are not advising that the airwaves be turned over to 
irresponsible or immature individuals Neither are we 
suggesting offensive, or extremely radical, subversive 
music be played That should be left for an individual s 
private listening ... 

But by the same token, we think a college radio station is 
where innovative, novel music should find an outlet 

In fact we in the Harbinger office listen to just such a 
college station. WNUR. the radio station of Northwestern 
University ^ j j f 

At WNUR. the formal is exciting, inventive and a defi 
nite alternative to commercial radio And 'WNIR otters 
aU kinds of music, blues jazz. res>gae, pop Not all for 
universal tastes we have our own personal preferences in 
whal WNl H plays Bui what we are all agreed on is the 
freshness and originality on offer 

If WHCM realh is the student radio station, perhaps it 
would do well to" accomodate the different tastes of the 
students here Lntil then, we will continue lo regard it as 
tbe admmislralion sution. and tune it out 

Memo from Manny: 
tell hawk to take a hike! 

Memo to: President McGrath 
Frami Manny Weinstein, 
Dean of Making Things lip 
ret New Mascot 

Let -s (ace it Jimmy, thai 
hawkski has got to go 

First off. mi>st of these kids 
here have never seen a hawk, 
with the possible e.xception of 
the one which shows up in those 
Saturday morning Warner 
Brolhers'barnyard documen 
taries You know, the little 
brown one that's always drag 
ging Foghorn Leghorn around 
bv his .straggly rooster claw 

Not exactly awe inspiring, is 

But 1 11 tell you what really 
convinced me It was when 
Mc Henry switched over from 
that farmer. Old MacDonald. 
to its new mascot, the McHe 
nry McNugget . 

All ine gourmets on our fool 
ball team have a real hard 
time concentrating on the 
game whenever that girl 
dressed up as a delicious 
golden brown piece of boneless 
chicken parades up and down 
the sidelines 
And when she sits davn in 


that bucket of mustard sauce, 
its all over 

ICrgo. here are my proposals 
for an equally effective, dis 
tracting and confidence 
inspiring Harper mascot 

1 The Harper Hoodlum 
This one is pretty easy, just 
lake a kid from Palatine High 
and have him stand on the side 
lines in a black leather jacket 
From lime to time, he can run 
on lo the field and knife some- 

2 The Harper Horse s 
Patool - 1 got the inspiration for 
this one when 1 came across 
half of a two- man horse cos 

tume ^ ^ ,, 

I'll let you guess which half 

3 The Harper Hippos A 
large and forceful cheering 
section A good opportunity to 
get some fat kids involved in 

4 The Harper Hillbilly For 
this one. we move a mobile 

home on to the sidelines and 
have an albino sit in the door- 
way and drink while lightning 
from a brown jug 

At critical moments, he can 
blow off his shotgun to distract 
the opposing team 

5 Hugo, the Harper 
Wrasslin Hamster Haven t 
quite worked out this one yet 

6 The Harper Hemor 
rhoids-This should allow us to 
win quite a few games through 
forfeiture since I can't imagine 
any team willing to play an 
entire game with these looking 
on from the sidelines. 

And if thai doesn I work, 
there's always the Harper 

Jimbo. I urge quick action, 
re these proposals. The inter- 
collegiate season is already 
underway But on second 
thought . there are some things 
that aren I spoken of in front of 
decent company 

Remember what happened 
to the Atlanta Braves after Ted 
Turner put Chief Nokahoma's 
tepee in the mezzanine rest- 

Love ya. Manny. 

The kookie world of obnoxious 
men in their crazy polyester suits 

They have no ethics. 
They are the parasites thai 
attack your central nervous 
system through the electronic 

They are the T.V car deal 

I wonder if Marconi ever 
envisioned these modern-day 
Judas assuring us of their reli 

Yet they have no pride, 
they'll do anything to make a 
buck even insult our inlel 

A sampling of dial switching 
will reveal this 

On one channel, we find 
Harry Schmerler literally 
singing praise of his Ford prod 
ucts Somehow 1 can't see 
Harry getting so excited about 
the company that brought us 
the Edsel and the exploding 

Then, in the great city of 
Waukegan. Jim Soreason and 
(us good wife Carol are loung 
ing around their showroom. 
sipping coffee under their Elk 
conversion van. How many 
people do you know sil under 
neath a canopy in a show- 
forget that 

Jim also has the voice of a 
man who eats one loo many 
oysters at lunch 

Late night TV enthusiasts 
have at one time in their life 
seen the likes of R L Dukes 
shaking hands with a satisfied 
buyer Upon closer inspection, 
we see mega-carated rings on 
RL's hands 

One rule of thumb, never 
trust anyone that wears excess 
jewelry, especially someone 
that looks like he should be 
called "Kingpin " 

But there's more, much 

The Lone Ranger, for as long 
as I can remember is shown 
every Sunday morning on 
Channel Nine 

And every Sunda> morning 
without fail, there's Lynn Bur 
Ion. the goklen throat for Bert 

Weinman tord He doesn't 
care if you've got a hangover 
and Mom is making a 
limburger souffle for the 

His sole purpose is to hawk 
1 can hear him now 
•And look al this friends;a 
1976 Malibu Classic with fac 
toty air. power steering, power 
brakes. AM FM stereo all for 
tlie low. low price of just $2995 
Bert Weinman Ford. 2525 
North on Ashland Avenue." 

Ladies and Gentlemen, Lynn 
Burton, the polyester fashion 
man of the 1980s 

How could we forget the men 
from C and E ? 

Yes, Celozzi Ettleson 
Chevrolet, those guys that are 
hard to find but tough to beat I 
have to disagree on th,it, I'd 
love to beat on those guys 
especially that wormy, Ettle- 
son creature 

But, let me say this for them, 
they do know how lo read off a 
cue card 

Speaking of cue cards, some 
car dealers even carry them 
around in front of the camera. 
Des Plaines Chrysler Plym 
outh, the new kid on the block 
in TV commercials, has its 
sales manager carry around 
the sign with the phone num 

Imagine this. Hell no. 1 m 
not going to pay for a special 
graphic to be shown on the 
screen while the commercial is 
running, the boss says, well 
have Carl carry it around" 

Not all of these establish 
ments have that slronge sense 
of business acumen Some will 
skate on what Hogjowl. Iowa 
ad agency can put together for 

Currie Motors, are the nice 
people to do business with 
While we look at a card exhibit 
ing iU address and logo With 
friends like these, who needs 
enemies ? 

A touch of memorabilia, per 
haps, but the good ole days are 
gone. No longer can we poke 

fun at Long Chevrolet or throw 
a pie in little Timmy's face. 

The lot IS clear, the sign just 
a glimmer of whal was. 

But. how I vearned to have 
Skylab fall on that rodent 
newsboy But the bank broke 
him first 

Somewhere close to the 
Island of Misfit Toys, hes the 
land of Foreclosed Car Dealer- 
ships, where Burl Ives is sing- 
ing about a pleasant melody. 

Timmy sobs gently, getting 
his papers wet with tears 

Oh. don t cry Timmy There 
are other car dealerships and 
they oresent themselves just 
as superficially as you once 

By Curl Acknm 


William Raincj Harper College 

Alsonquin k Roselle Roads 

PiUtme.lL 60067 

387 3000 






Km far* 


The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for Ihel 
Harper College campus com- 1 
munity. published weeklyl 
except during holidays andl 
final exams All opinionsi 
expressed are those of Ihel 
writer and not necessarilyl 
those of the college. iU admin-l 
istration, faculty or studenti 
body Advertising and copyl 
deadline is noon Friday andl 
copy IS subject lo editing. Alljl 
Letters-tothe-Editor must bd-" 
signed Names will be pub-^ 
lished For further informa-^ 
lion call 397 3000 exl 460 oH 

Photo opinions: 

What do you think about WHCM? 

Tl» Harbmoer. swemlier 15. 1983. P»g« 3 

I «• jmi iMat at WHCM 
Mi the masic Ihey playT 

Kurt Uon. 18. Freshman— "I 
heard it in thecafeleria. I think 
it's alright." 

Stove Past. 20. Sophomore— I 
don't Irsten to commercial 
music So WHCM would be at 
the bottom of my list. ' 

sake PacM*. 17. Freahma»- 
"Pretty good. I know two peo 

El* who work on it. but I 
vna't col a chance to really 

! Stnyirwski. 21. Soph- 
--"They shouldn't try to 
follow WBBM s format, not 
playing so many current 
•ong« Instead they should pro- 
iram it to the students" 

Walter Hill. 23. Sophomore- 
"I don't think highly of 
WHCM s music Thev don't 
play enough variety, there are 
all kinds of students here and 
there should be all kinds of 
music " 

Al*»a Warfea. 18. Freshman- 
i've never heard it before 

Gary Bolt. la. .Sophomore— 
"The format right now is new. 
It doesn t seem like last semes 
ter. It's a card format where 
we don't gel to pick our own 
music " 

The Harper College Bookstore 

Is operated by the College for the convenience 
off the students, and has always offered: 

: J. 

i _, .... 

JL :_. 

• • 



All required and optional textbooks at lowest possible prices 

• New Books — Publisher's List Price 

• Used Books — 25% Below List Price 
Ajj Required supplies 

Buyback of used textbooks 


Special Orders 

Greeting Cards — Harper College Sportswear — Backpacks 


For your convenience, the Bookstore is open 8 a m -7 p m 
Monday-Thursday. 8 am -430 p.m Friday, and 9 am -12 Noon Saturday 
(Hours are extended at the beginning of the semester.) 

1^^ William Rainey Harper College 

Algonouin ana RoseU» Roaoj 
Palatine . nrnois 60067 
312 397 3O0O 

P^t4.nwH«t)lngw S««Wn«Mr<S 19« 

Greece Tour 

A 15 day educational travel 
program (o Israel, with visits 
to Greece and Jordan is being 
offered, in which sludents can 
earn either undergraduate col 
lege credit or continuing edu 
cation crobt 

The program, scheduled for 
Dec S. ins through Jan 11. 
1964. combines the study of 
contemporary Israel with 
guided tours of historical and 
religious sites Participants 
will spend three nights with 
residents on the Israeli kib- 
butiim and visit the Hebrew 
University and the Knesjiet 

Visits to Athens and Cape 
Sounian m tlreece and Petra 
and Amman in Jordan will also 
be included 

The cost of the program. 
$1750. includes round trip air 
fare, hotel accommodations. 
and most meals Tuition pay 
ment tor the course is extra 

An informational meeting 
will be held Sept a in Room 
M2lat7 Wpm 

For further information, 
contact Jane Thomas. 397 300U 

Pop videos 

Rockworld. the music video 
program, will be shown 
between 10 3<l a m and l M 
p.m every Monday and Thurs 
day in the Building J lounge 
The one-hour program fea 
tures videos of pop and rock 

Altman Films 

Three films directed by 
Robert Altman will be fea 
tured Friday. SepI ainJI«, 
beginning at t> p m 

Admission will be $1 . with the 
films M'A'S-H. the 1970 
classic starring Donald 
Sutherland and Kltiot Gould at 
6 p m A Wedding filmed 
in Lake Forest and starring 
Carol Barnett. Mia Farrow 

and Ceraldine Chaplin at 8 
pm , and 'Come Back to the 5 
and Dime Jimmv Dean 
Jimmy Dean . starring 
Cher. Karen Black and Sandy 
Dennis at 10 IDpm 

The films are presented as 
part of the cultural art series 
offered each semester For 
more mformation call the Col 
lege Hotline at .1»7 30(10 ext 

Speech team 

The speech teaii« is looking 
for students who want to stand 
up and speak out 

The team travels to local 
community colleges and dis 
tant four year colleees. with 
stops this year to include New 
York and Wyoming 

Events include impromptu 
speaking, extemporaneous 
speaking, infonnative and per 
suasive speaking, after dinner 
speaking, duet acting, and the 
interpretation of prose, poetry 
and dramatic literature 

Scholarship assislancships 
for foren.-ics have been given 
to some former memliers 

For more information, ctm 
tact speech team coach Tom 
McGrath in F 351 . or at 387 3000 
exl. 317. 


The Classic Youth Sym 
phony , designatd one of the ten 
best youth orcheslras in the 
nation, is auditioning talented 
high school and college musi 
cians for the IBM 84 season 

There are openings in the 
string woodwind, brass and 
percussion se<"tions 

Auditions will be held on the 
seventh floor of te Fine Arts 
Building. 410 S Michigan Ave.. 
Chicago, on Saturday. Oct 1 
and Sunday. Oct 2 

During the four-concert sea 

son. soloists will Include artists 
such as cellist Leonard Rose, 
violinist Daniel Heilelz and 
pianist Bill Snyder The final 
performance of the season will 
be in Orchestra Hall home of 
the Chicago Symphony For 
audition appointments, call 

Bible study 

BASIC. Brothers and Si.sters 
m Christ, will have bible study 
for September on Fridays at I 
p m in .^ 241 

The topic will be Disciple 
ship, and everyone is welcome 

BASIC is a campus fellow- 
ship at Harper that operates 
within Student Activities. 

Festival queen 

Deadline for applications for 
Fall Festival Queen js noon. 
Sept 21 Interested .students 
may pick up applications at the 
Student Activities Office in 

Truffault film 

The last of three films by 
French director Francois 
Truffault about the life of 
Antoine Doinel. 'Love on the 
Run.' will be shown Friday. 
Sept 16. at 8 p m m J 143 
Admission is free to Harper 
students presenting their Stu 
dent Activities card Public 
admission is $1 

side of a page 

Cash prizes will be awarded 
for the top five poems 

The contest is run on a non 
profit basis, and all accepted 
manuscripts will be printed in 
the copyrighted anthology. 
Amerian Collegiate Poets 
Interested students should 
contact International Publica 
tions. P Box 44 L. Los 
Angeles. Ca.. 90044. 

Play auditions 

Auditions for ■Bulterflies 
Are Free" will be held on Mon 
day and Tuesday. Sept. 19 and 
20. 7 30 p.m. in A 139 This 
Harper College Theater pro 
duction is under the direction 
of John Muchmore Students 
interested in crew work are 
invited to attend one of the 
audition nights Copies of 
•Butterflies" are available at 
the library. 

Poetry contest 

Deadline for entrants in the 
National College Pix^try Con 
test is Oct :t! Entries must be 
original, unpublished works, 
typed, double spaced on one 

Career planning seminars 
offered this fall 

hv Diaar TinMk> 
Hviwtrr SUIT Writer 

Are you wondering what to 
do witti the rest of your life'' 

Then Harper s new Career 
and Life Planning Center 
iCLPC> is for you 

The center assists undecided 
students in learning the pro 
cess of career planning says 
Bart>ara Olson, a counselor at 
the center 

Located in A 347. the CLP( 
will tie having an open house on 
Tuesday and Wednesday. (Itl 
1 1 and 1 2. from » ;» m to 7 p rn . 
to acquaint students ami fac 
ulty with the services offered 
by the center 

"We did have a career 
rcMurce center m F Buildiiii 
last year." Olson said "This 
center has all the same 
ffoiirm but in addition to an 
Mvniation spe<'ialist we now 
ha** three additional profes 
sional counselors ' 

The CLPC has scheduled 
various seminars, free to stu- 
dcoU. for the Fall 1983 semes- 
ter All seminars will be 
clfered on Wednesdays, from 
12 nooa to I p m and again 
from 7pm tolp.m . in A 347 

In addition, once each 

month, the center will high 
light a particular career field 
and have professionals from 
business and industry talk 
about that field. Olson said Alt 
these seminars will he held in 
A-341a on Tuesdays from 7 .w 
a.m. toB 30a m 

A newsletter that descntws 
the services provided by the 
CLPC will be mailed out to stii 
dents shortly 

Wc i>ffi'i 

ariety of ser- 

vices to help students with 
career decisions. ' tilson con 
tinued It s not just selecting 
a job. but whole lile planning 
really looking at how you are 
going to plan your whole life 

The CLPC is open from 8; 1.S 
a m.toSp m Monday through 
Wednesdav. and 8 l.S to 4 ;iO 
p m Thursday and Friday 
Sludents can make an appoint 
ment by calling 3<*7 3000 ext 


The Nette and Jesse Gorov 
Scholarship Foundation is 
offering three tuition and fees 
scholarships for full time stu 
dents only for the Fall 83 
semester at Harper College 

Criteria for selection will be 
financial need and consistent 
effort shown by the student to 
obtain the best grades possi 

Applications are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid. 
Room \SM. 

Deadline for submitting 
applications is Sept. 30. 

Fashion show 

Program Board will sponsor 
a Fall Fashion Show featuring 

a number of stores from both 
Woodfield and Randhurst. 
Both casual and formal clothes 
will be modeled in the student 
lounge area of Building A. 
After the show, Neal Green 
berg, afternoon activities 
director plans to have a gift 
certificate raffle Four tuxedo 
t-shirls from Gingiss Formal 
wear will be raffled off as well 
Raffle boxes are located out- 
side the Student Activities 
office, and winners must be 
pr«sent at the show to receive 
their prizes . 

Guitar recital 

Cuban American classical 
guitarist Manuel Barrueco will 
perform a recital in J 143. Sun- 
day.Sept 18 at 3 p.m Barrueco 
won the prestigous Concert 
Artists Guild Award in 1974 . the 
first guitarist to do so. 


The Student Development 
Offices inI117andD142will be 
holding group information ses- 
sions for students interested in 
transferring Sept 21 . the Uni- 
versity of Illinois Chicago wll 
hold sessions for business 
majors from 1-2 p.m and from 
fr7 p.m in 1-117 Northern Illi- 
nois University will hold ses 
sions for liberal arts majors 
The sessions will be from 
1030 1130 am. in H in. and 
from 6-7 p.m. in 1 117. 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 

Use Harbinger Classifieds 

Students advertise FREE 
non-student rate $4.00 for 8 lines 

Flaherty Jewelers 

is celebrating their 
36th year in business. 

In celebration we're offering: 
W( discount on anything up to $75 
iyi( discount on anything over $75 

All credit cards accepted 

Flaherty Jewelers 

Dunton and Campbell 
downtown .\rlinglon Heights 




Winter Break 1983 
Monday. Dec. 26 
to Tues., Jan. 3 



8 exciting days & 7 lively nights 

Limited space available — 
Reserve your seat now! 


_^ Contact Pat or 

Judy 392-6320 

Tlw KUftxngw Saotambar IS. 1903. Page 5 

College graduates face bleak job prospects 

(CPSi— When it comes to 

felting a job. Grimbling 
lacement Director L B 
Smith has one short piece of 
advice You doot want lobe 
a collece graduate in IW3 " 
Nineteen eighty three has 
been the worst employment 
marlMt in my 23 years in the 
pnitMtaii. " adds Victor Uod 
qiM, plMcmen chief at North 
■Mtw Mtd director of the 
MMHl Emtteaitt ninwt of how 
iHMdmlU aromd Im country 
are (ariac tn the job market 

llttioMi (raduates of two 
y«r caB«p< may be a httle 
■MN iHccessful this year in 
fhadiog jobs than their counter 
parts at four year schools, 
counadors around the nation 
are aeemlngl> unanimous m 
caUing this the wont student 
tab otarkct within memory for 
dl B olltti in s 

A mmt sclMob, as many as 
half the firms that normally 
recruit on campus failed to 
ttnw up to uKerview studenU 
thia year Nationwid*. Jeb 
oHMs to all iprtMpatb Mi by 
17 percent fnmlB tovcia. 

Even en^lBMflBS ifld con- 
nMer scteae* iradi — wtw typ^ 
(tally wer»mMiBg six or 
•even job offan )ntl • yMr ago 
- have gotten IJpercent fewer 
itffers than Ute Hass of IW2 

Officials say thintji ma> be 
getting worse in the short run 

Job offers so (ar to four year 
college grads are down an 
average of 34 percent since 


Oddly enough, liberal arU 
■ajon are the only four year 
eaapw grada doing bet ter this 
iMBmer and fall Thus far 
Uwy've entertained 10 percent 
■ore offers than the Claaa of 
IM2 Starting salaries for 

humanities majors rose 7 6 
percent a College Placemen! 
UMUicii (CPCi camiMis survey 
released m August found 

Engineering majors con- 
tinue to attract the highest 
starting salaries and the most 
number of job offers, but 
nowhere near the heights their 
predecessors achieved in the 
late seventies and early 



20% discount 

<in portraits and 
tludrni pictures 

Call 9H0-l:nfi 

linesses have made 42 
fewer offers to them, 
the CPC reports. And while the 
t2e.T36 average Starting salary 
for chemical engineers ranked 
second only to petroleum 
engineers U0.816. it was actu 
ally I 2 percent lower than 
ma s average figures 

According to North 
■lallirn'l Endkott update, the 
namlirr of college graduates 
hired has declined a whopping 
41 percent in the last two years 

Corporate recruiters, more 
over, report their campus 
mterviewing is down 62 per 
cent in the same period 

Grambling s Smith says 
only about SS percent of his 
scbool's spring graduating 
dasB has found |ab& 

At Oregon State I'niversity. 
"We're wondering if all this 
taA at economic recovery isn t 
jiict politics." says Marjorie 
McBride. associate placement 
director "The doors sure 

aren't swinging open here 

Oregon States picture: 36 
percent fewer recnii'TS visit 
ing campu.s. 1« percei.l (ewer 
student interviews, and still 
the worst <job market! I ve 
ever seen ' McBride says 

"I don t know of any campus 
or any major that's been 
immune from ' declines m the 
job market 1.' Lindquist says 
Community college grads. 
however, seem to tie doing bet- 

"We have 87 percent of our 
grads placed, and 12 percent 
went into other continuing edu 
cation prc^irams. " brags Ann 
Pierce. St Louis Community 
College Florissant Valley s 
placement director 

■ But It ' s because we have so 
manv technical programs 
she explains -Overall, we had 
a more difficult time, but like a 
lot of other community col 
leges were finding that com 
panics are looking for two-year 
graduates with specific techni- 
cal training " 

In fact, she adds, many 
companies are choosing two- 
year technical grads over 
applicants with bachelor's 
degrees — even over engineers 
and computer science majors 
- because they don't have to 
pay them as much and they 
can tram them the company 
way' as opposed to a univer 

sitys program approach " 

■When my colleagues in 
engine»Ting placement start 
complaining about their low- 
placement rales,' Linduuist 
jokes. Tm telling them -Wei 
come to the world of liberal 
arts placement " 

But better times may be 

Most job experts, along with 
corporate employers and per 
sonnel directors, xpect 19»M to 
tie a better vear 

'Hopefuliy . it s going to look 
up the ckjser we get to the pres 
idential elections.' Smith 
says -Between now and next 
spring I'm looking for a 
marked upturn " 

Likewise. Oregon State s 
McBride is hopeful things will 
improve, "but we won't know 
for sure until we see how many 
1 recruiters i actually show up 
in October" 

Engineering grads. too. can 
"expect things to perk up a bit 
this year." according to Pat 
Sheridan, executive director of 
the Engineering Manpower 

'But," he warns. "I don't 
think things wil ever get back 
to the levels in the late seven 
ties and early eighties when 
grads were getting seven or 
eight job offers apiece and 
starting salaries were increas 
ing at 12 percent a year" 

Exxon, w hich this year hired 
-'about a third " as many col 
lege grads as it did in 1981, 
expects to hire 10 percent more 
grads this spring. Professional 
Recruitment Director Ray 
Tickner predicts. 

Hughes Aircraft, a major 
employer of engineers, will 
also be hiring more people next 
year, according to a company 

Texas Instruments "may 
hire slightly more engineers 
than this last year. " says com 
pany spokesman George Ber 
ryman. 'but we don't antici- 
pate any major increase." 

General Motors, though, 
says its hiring was already up 
40 percent for spring 1983. 'and 
mav increase as much as 50 
percent " for next spring, 
according to spokesman Bill 

■It's a mixed picture." 
otwerves Lindquist . "but we do 
hope the worst is over Com- 
puter science and engineering 
majors are still the degrees of 
choice " 

But before any major 
improvement occurs, he adds, 
-the shipping doors have to 
swing open before the doors in 
the employment office swing 
very wide." 

Opportunities better for junior college grads 

kr MirMr Dafeai 
HMiinfirr Nrwt fMft 

Placement directors are 
saying Mna could be the worst 
year yet (or graduates in the 
Job market 

According to North 
western s Endicott update the 
munber of four year gradualf*< 
hired has declined4l percent in 
the last two years 

Recruiters are not showing 
up on campuses, businesses 
are making (ewer offers, and 
salaries are minimal 

It s going to get worse 
before it gets better," says 
Fred Vaisvil. Career Center 
Director at Harper 

Community college grads 
geem to be doing better 

-'Harper gets very good 
results.' said Vaisvi) 

In a follow up study of liHiU 
Harper alumni . only two and a 
half percent ot those suveyed 
were unemployed, and «l per 
cent work in fields closely 
related to their studies at 

-More and more empUiycrs 
are defining their needs and 
accepting two year people 
Professional p«iple are expen 
sive. says t)r Jack Lucas 

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Director of Planning and 
Institutional Reasearch at 

Placement wise there is a 
trend towards two fields of 

-'There's a big transition 
going on " said \aisvil The 
two big thrusts will be si'ience 
and technical engineering" 

Liberal Arts is getting the 
cold .shoulder, said Vaisvil 

Skills are transferable, but 
knowledge" Well 

Uicas says of Liberal Arts. 
-It's a nice education, but 
where do you go to gel a job'" " 

What IS happening to all the 

Companies are replacing 
people with machines. 

The electronic office could 
do away with typists, secre 
tahes. Dookeepers. and other 
office pers<mnel 

'One person can do four 
jobs, "Vaisvil said 

Robots are also faring well in 
the picture Robots are 
cheaper, they run around the 
clock 1 rather than quitting at 
five they're programmable 

'The unions are running 
si-ared. thev know companies 
will robotize They re fighting 
a losing battle." he said 

The trend toward robots will 
continue and these so called 
"steel collar workers will 
have to be programmed and 
serviced, creating new jobs 
known as robot technicians 

In the immediate future 
there may be a trend towards 
service jobs 

"The baby boom causes peo- 
ple to buy insurance and 
homes There will be jobs of 
this type (financial planning i 
available. " he said 

"There will always be a need 
for doctors and lawyers, and 
sales people will always be 
selling. " he said 

Vaisvil gives this advice to 
career students - 'The key is to 



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needs are. Take other courses 
and become flexible and 
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• e, Tt» HvtMigw SWvnllw IS. )B83 

.Off Beat 

What is this Madness? 

ky Tin Pan* 

first started with 
the ska revival vl the late Tils 
wiiha sound of music u|>root«d 
from Jamaica and blended 
with the nutty themes of what 
would become the n<-w 
' A listen to their latexl 
," Madness ." on Gef fen 
Record*, tbows a somewhat 
chaiHcd Madness. 

A Mek al the album cover 
itself reveals some of the 
changes in the band This 
cover was obviously well 
thought out in (jpsiiin and 
execution The members of the 
■ fO Mii are arranged so their 
BMdi neatly fill a billiard tn 
■■gla iwattioned in front of the 

Tlwre is a pleasing balance 
struck between the elements of 
the portrait, their colors, and 
tlK gnfiiia. Compared to ear 
Her Mwcn. IMaiaakMit as con 
crvative as vou can ffet this 
Bde of the White House 

Have the Nutty Boys" 
retraced their steps'* 

Butwhals this An eight ball 
held m the upper left corner"* 
Wild eyed nrln^ leering out of 
the corner at you ' And what 
evil larks behind those dark 
tinted lenses'* Thankfully. 
MaiBMa still has that crazed 
■I^MlaMlty that made its 
•arljr work stand out and 
remain listenable as oppoavd 
to the flash and bum one bit 
whose material is 
i forgotten 

TV sonos still have that airy 
feeling "fhe seven member 
lineup crosses carnival like 

keyboards with ska rhythms 
and beat on bass, guitar and 
horns, to give a light . rambling 
fe«ling to Its music 

At their very best they relay 
scenarios of lijfe ; the gimd the 
bad. and the nutty, while pro 
ducing maximum dance 

"Our House.' the first track 
on the album, is an excellent 
example of how .Madneiis has 
matured from its ska infected 
mania into a [mp band 

The material is arranged 
and polished into a crafted 

song instead of the lam session 
style of their first albums As a 
result there is a tradeoff on 
how much the song jumps, but 
such well-crafted pop more 
than offsets the sacrifice 

Still, one wonders if .some 
thing IS lost in this move away 
from the ska center to pop But 
there is reallv is no reason to 
complain as long as Madness 
keeps on releasing first rate 

There is a method to this 

The changing picture of British pop 

ky Ckorli RiMir 
HarMaxer KdUoria (Mrf 

There is something of a revo 
lution going on in Scotland, 
changing the face of British 
pop music 

'The movement began with 
the advent of the indepeiidml 
laM. Postcard Recwik Alan 
Harne .started tlic liM. and 
raped in Orange J«ie*. Joacf K 
and A2tec Camera 

Orange Juice has since 
wcerdea two fine LPs on Poly 
dDT. and now former stable 
male Aztec Camera releases 
ils debut album. High Land. 
Hard Rain. " on Sire 

What these bands have in 
common is not so much the 
Boatc. as the attitude llrepre 
■HU a divergence from syn 
tiMtiters awi rhythm 
Hi • return to the 

human emotions so vital to pop 

These bands have even been 
known to Duff tlte odd chord or 
note. Not efloufh to sound 
floppy, miwl But enough to let 
you know these arc humans 
and not robots 

Attec Camera consists of 
Roddy Frame, vocals and 
guitar. Campbell Owens, 
bass. Bernie Clarke organ 
and piano, and Uave Kuffy. 
drums and percussion 

Ruffy formerly played with 
the Ruts, a dynamic late 'TUs 
band whose too short lived 
career ended with the death of 
singer Malcolm Owen. 

Clarke co produced Ihe LP 
with engineer John Brand. 

But It is the 19 year old 
Frame, who wrote and 
arranged all the songs here. 

who IS the main driving force 
of Altec Camera 

The LP opens appropriately 
with the single release. ■ 'Obliv 
ious ' 

The opening lines seem to 
sum up everything all those 
signed originally to Postcard, 
stand for 

"From the mountian top. 
down to the sunny street a dif 
ferenl drum is playing a differ 
ent kind of tieat 

But It later sounds as though 
Frame is downplaying the 
importance of Aztec Camera, 
and perhaps all bands, reason 
ing that at by now everything 
has been done He has a point, 
and It's just a matter of mak 
ing It seem new and different 

".Met Mo and she s okay, 
said no one really changed tJot 
different liadges but they wear 
them just the same " 

It's not the instruments 
themselves that make one 
band better or different 
Rather, it is the soul and the 
passion injected into the 

.Most of what Frame writes 
about concerns life and love, 
two often bitter, painful sub 
jects Judging by his lyrics, he 
has experienced a great deal of 

"The Bov Wtmders. the sec 
und track sounds like u chant 
you might hear from the lads 
sipping their pint-s down the 
pub And Frame .seems to be 
saying that he has felt life, 
while most of us have not 

'Dry your tears, tie your 
tongue and your never sixteen 
And III give you a glimpse of 
the hard and tt>e clean And my 
travelling chest w ill be open to 
you .And boy will you learn thai 
you haven'i a clue 

"Walk Out to Winter a sin 
pe release that went nowhere 
m Britain, follows up on that 

Get voiir Fixx with 
"•Reach the Beaeh**^ 

bv Ciirt Arkman 
Harbtager SUfT Wriler 

Since the early 1960$. the 
British invasion has taken the 
music industry by storm 

And to date, the siege con 
tinues. with vet another Euriv 
pean band ciawing Its way up 
the charts 

In the number 10 slot of Bill 
board's hot albums, surrep 
titiously sits Ihe Fixx with a 
sweet hatured entitled 
"Reach the Beach " 

With two cuts already rotat- 
ing on radio's rock libraries, 
starting with a dreamy . almost 
abstract "Saved by Zero ' and 
shifting to Ihe infectious chant 
of "One Thing Leads To 
Another " The Fixx has 
already covered some musical 

They received critical 
acclaim back in 1982 when 
their debut LP "Shuttered 
Room." gave us another war 
anthem to "Stand or Fall' by. 

But "Reach the Beach. " 
does not carry the political 
overtones of the previous 
release, rather it tends to look 
at life a.s a more optimistic 
ordeal, focusing on love rela- 

Evident to that fact is "Sign 
of Fire. ' ' a song that spiritually 
senses a broken love link 

"Through the telephone I 
tried to reach you But if you re 
nof alone I ktmw your life is tr 
I see your lover's tomb- why 
don't you mention To me 
whenever I call -I'll try to 
warm you" 

The band is backed by Cy 
Cumin singing the hypnotic 
vocals. Jamie West-Oiram on 
guitar, Adam Woods taking 
care of drums and percussion, 
and Rupert (Jreenall rounding 
out the foursome on key- 

Althoiigh Mr Ed could sound 
professional through adven 
tures in modern recording. 
daa"t think for a minute that 
the Fixx can't pull it off live 

Quite frankly, they can 

Cy Cumin, is the center of 
attention whenever on the 
road: captivating concert 
throngs with his voice .energy, 
and pa.ssion conveyed 

The rest of I he ensemble per 
forms its job well Yet. they are 
only a backdrop compared to 
Cumin's theatrics 

Album review 

teochlf*!:.. .,:• ,,„ I 1V\ 

While "Reach the Beach" is 
the unifying project melting 
together personnas and some- 
how showing the Inferiority 
that IS fell throughout. 

In "Running'.the mind wan 
ders to the dark, void passages 
of the unknown 

"/ on/,v wanted the truth, 
looking into No more feelings 
of doubt Then someone showed 
me the root of all evil When all 
the lights were out Shallow 
sleep, just leaning Am I leav- 
ing Ihe game'' I must be 
dreammg lots of undercover 
Dreams are always the same ' ' 

The Fixx probably will not 
attain superstar status, yet in 
retrospect won't need it." 

Right now. the focus seems 
to be on getting out a quality 
musical product without 
unnecessary hype. 

And "Reach the Beach" for 
the most part can take that 
acclaim The Fixx could 
become habit forming 

theme "We met in the sum 
mer and walked til the fall 
And breathless we talked, it 
was tongues Despite what 
thev'll .sav. it't vouth. we 
hit the truth 

The songs follow this tack 
throughout In "We Could Send 
Letters. " closing side one. be 
says. "I found .some blood I 
wasn t meant to find I found 
some feelings that we'd left 
behind But then some blood 
won't mean that much to me 
When I've been smothered in 
the sympathy you bleed " 

He also writes of the useful 
ness of life's learning experi 
ences in "Pillar to Post. " 
opening side two 

"So you appear and say how 
I've grown, and fill me up with 
faces I've known In this light 
they re far Irom divine I've 
saved them up. I'll spend them 
when I have lime ' ' 

Most of te songs feature 
Frame on miked acoustic 
guitar, with many of the 
rhythms containing'Spanish 
like inflections. 

With so many of today s 
bands offering no real sub 
stance in their songs, it is 
rereshmg to hear Aztec Cam 
era . as well as encouraging to 
know there are people like 
Frame, who use their minds, 
hearts and souls to 
music, rather than just an eye 
to the bank balance 











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TheHartingar, SaplemDerlS. 1963. Pag* 7 


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Word Processing 

Light Industrial 

713 E. Golf Rd. 
Schmmburg. IL 60195 


WHCM brings 'real' radio to Harper 

HarMagrr rmutt tMUr 

The 1S83 fM school year may 
just be (he year that WHOM is 
recognized as a real radio sta 

'"Oh ^ ,. 

WHCM 13 Harper College s 

student radio station H is a 

closed-circuit radio station 

that was founded in the fall of 

1970 The station is run in 

accordance with FCC rules 

and regulations, and is piped in 

to different buildings through 

out the campus 

■This vear s staff is the best 
group of people Ive worked 
with." said Tom Schnecke. 
WHCM s faculty advisor 

Schnecke. who works full 
time at WMAQ was mvolved 
with WHCM as a student from 
Ifli-Tl. and was asked to come 




dsten needs light industnai waretwuse. typists. 
CRT operators, receptionists, secretaries, word proc- 
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We know how to help 
1699 E. Woodfield Rd., Schaumburg, IL 60195 

back as faculty advisor by 
Jeanne Pankanin. director of 
Student Activities. 

This year s Program Direc 
tor and acting Station Man- 
ager is Marque BeIke 

As Program Director. BeIke 
is responsible for the hiring 
and firing of DJs. keeping the 
DJ's in line, making up the pro 
gram log each day. writing the 
PSA's and other announce 
ments broadcast by WHCM 
and sorting through the 
mail " 

Though the complete five 
member staff has not yet been 
chosen, WHCM does have 26 
regular disc jockies and four 

• The station operates from 9 
am to 9 p m. on Monday 
through Thursday, and from 9 
am to 1 p m on Fridays 

During the summer. WHCM 
underwent major renovations 
and its new studio should be 
completed within the next 

The studio is being 
redesigned by a professional 
contractor who just completed 
work on the NBC studio 

The new WHCM studio will 
be a custom-designed, modu 
lar svstem with wood trim and 
new carpeting It will be a U 
shaped set up with a jock in the 
center, the control board in 
front of him. and the turn 
tables and reel to reels to his 

■Were really excited about 
the new studio because it will 
definitely advance the sta 
lion's level of professional 
ism." said BeIke 

Since WHCM has no real set 
format, it tries to cater to 
everyone's needs 

■•Not everyone realizes that 
Harper has a tremendous age 
range.' said BeIke There 
are people here between the 
ages of 17 and 70 We have to 
play enough to make all age 
groups happy That s why we 
Rave current top 40 music as 

well as Frank Sinatra and 
Dean Martin ' 

However, Belke did classify 
WHCM -more or less of a top 
40 station" 

"Right now about 40 percent 
of what we play is current lop 
40 stuff We have to try and 
combine many different for 
mats to meet the needs of all 
Harper students and faculty. " 
said Belke 

Usually the play list is 
decided by the Music Director 
Since WHCM has yet to staff 
this vear's music director. 
Schnecke is acting the part 

■There is no set format for 
programming. " said 

Schnecke. "We do. however, 
try to keep it as consistent as 
possible and within the regula- 
tions of the FCC of course We 
try to make it as much like a 
real rado station as possible I 
set the standards, but let the 
sludnts lake the ball and run 
with it." 

In the past. WHCM has been 
criticiMd for not truly being a 
radio station run by the slu 
dents, for the students as the 
college handbook states 

■■I don't necessarily feel that 
that is true, " said Belke For 
il to be a station for students 
only, then students should pro- 
gram It to meet all needs which 
is impossible It is also true 
that we have to keep the 
administration in mind and try 
to please them as much as pos 
sible Yet if the administration 
were entirely in control then 
there would be no student con 
irol at all 

•However, " said Belke. 
•students complain more than 
facultv does about WHCM " 

Schnecke on the other hand 
said. •Basically students 
carry out all functions of the 
station WHCM ha.s more stu 
dent control than many col 
leges The station is provided 
by the school, but is run by the 

■Obviously there has to be 

In Search of a Good Time 
With Lots of Laughs? 

Then Don't Miss an 
Evening With Monty Python's 


FrMay Oeloher 14 BaiMlag M SpM 

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Call 397 -3006. rxleasloa 547. 

some type of control or 
restraint put on these students 
because there is no way to shut 
off the transmitter once they 
go on. If someone says some- 
thing out of line on the air, 
that's it. If we blow it. the 
administration could very 
easily pull the plug on us." 

To prevent any radio station 
■•tragedies" Schnecke has a 
monitoring svstem at WMAQ. 
With the monitor Schnecke can 
dial up and listen to WHCMs 

■I'M not concerned or wor- 
ried in the least with this year's 
bunch of people They're all , 
doing a great job," said 

Besides being completely 
renovated, WHCM is also 
being hit with ■computeritis." 
All carts and albums are being 
put on an Apple Computer and 
will be listed by artist, title, 
and year. 

••It's a very professional sys- 
tem," said Schnecke. ••All pro- 
fessonal radio stations have 
computerized inventory sys- 

Currently WHCM has some 
1,000 albums and 542 carts 
which is almost as many as 
professional radio stations. 

"This year we have a defi- 
nite, specific plan of attack," 
said Schnecke We're using 
current and highly researched 
records from the most current 
record charts. All our DJs and 
staff members are really pul- 
ling it together to make WHCM 
sound like one basic compo- 
nent " 

•WHCM is a form of orga- 
nized fun. We're making it a 
real radio station and not a 
sock hop." 

Selling concert tickets, 

books or ? 
Tse the Harbinger 

397-.'JtK>0. ext. 481— A-367 



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All classified and personal ads 
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r^t. TtMHiitixgw S«MM«w 'S *'* 

Soccer team victorious 

^■'^ . II .,.ar.nWnlaver as someone th 

What kind ol head coach 
wonld be disappointed with ■ 3- 
1 record at the start oT the «»• 


Harper head soccer coach 
Larry Gachowski is With 
seemingly convincing wins 
over Triton and Thornton. 
Gackvmki »aid he was ]iHt not 

•We have a great team 
here." he said A great team 
with an awfut lot o( potential 
But to l* tion»-st, Triton was 
horrible, and I believe we were 
not living up to our potential 
It does seem as though Jefl 
WifDicwski lived up to his 
potential pumping in (our 
fMb to pace the Hawks to a &-2 
vKtory over Triton. 

Jeff just put on a show out 
there, he just turned and fired 
them m. GackowsW added. 

So iMt Saturday the Hawks 
«tal ant and tried to convince 
UNir coach that they indeed 
wanted to win Although the 
Hawks eked out a S 2 win over 
Ttaonilaa. they ran into frus^ 
i-gHl^ atMH itliewav "Again! 
«ai diMMiified with the way 
> playing In addition. 

Thornton had auite a small 
fieM and our offense tned to 
stay pretty wide open, he 

*^rted at the half. Ciackowski 
had some sarcastic comments 
lor his team, who were playing 
Doorlv against a weak Thorn 
tS team My whole point was 
to get them fired up. he said 
11 M Wisniewski scored one 
Hiai Fernando Galvin added 
J^Mther. but even more impor 
Untiv the Hawk soccer team 
roav tiave found its Messiah for 
this season in Jerry Norris 
Norris pounded two goals 
home m that game, but that 
wasn't the story. 


Non-it was in school one 
year did not enroll the next 
year' and then he came to 
Gackimrski We thought that 
Jerry would be ineligible, until 
we found a clause in the Nt AA 
rules After 18 months you have 
a new slate. Gackowski says 
Gackowski spoke of his 23 

year old plaver as someone the 
players look up to and can turn 
lo for instruction, and thai the 
head coach states, puts a lot of 
pressure on Norris "He has 
handled it well and when he put 
those goate m. that was great 

With the record at 2 I the 
Hawks traveled to Springfield 
and faced Lincoln Land I ol 
lege Harper Hawk. Ron Kei 
ter. scored two goals and it 
stayed that wav until the end 
A 2-0 shutout and an opposing 
coach's compliment was still 
not enough to make (Jackowski 
happy Well I was proud of 
them. ' he concedes At the 
end of the game I went up to 
Lincoln s coach and told him 
he had a couple of very good 
players, and he said, Well you 
have a damn good team. 
Gackowski said 

• My players don't know how 
Mod Ihev can be" Gackowski 
iays We have the best play 
ers in this area and they have 
to push their abilities. Sunday 
against Lincoln they really 
used their potential to the high^ 
est but I'm beginning to think 
thev just don t want it enough 
I want them to be more than 
just a damn good team" 

(PtKrto by Thomm Booton) 

Harper's birds 
triumph over Triton 


Last year at this time the 
Harper Hawks Volleyball 
team had lost its first two 
matches This year Harper has 
already split a match with 
Aivora College and beaten iUi 
nois Valley 

•Overall, I think Im pleased 
with the wav we performed, 
but at times we fell into some 
lapses of bad play. " said 
Harper head coach Kathy 

In the first game against lib 
nois Valley, Harper went 
ahead 3-0. and never looked 
behind the rest of the match 
winning, 15-7, 15-8, 15-10 

■ I think the key to this game 
and to upcoming games is that 
everybodv played For the 
first time 1 didn t hesitate to 
bruig anytxidy off the bench. 
said Bruikman 

The Hawks play Waubonsee 
in Sugar Grove. Tuesday, and 
return home Thursday 

Sports Schedule 




bv Edward KrnKik 
Harbingrr Staff Wril»r 

Defense was the word Satur- 
day as Harper s defense, nick 
named the "Birds of Prey." 
rattled the Triton Trojans 
offense into committing five 

The Birds of Prey have_not 
allowed a point in their first 
two games of the 1983 football 

Enabling the Hawks to 
defeat Triton 3 on a 32 yard 
field goal by Chuck Bcrleth 
with 2 'iO left in the first half 
Like last week when Harper 
trounced Grand Rapids 27-0. a 
field goal was all the Hawks 
needed and in the Triton game 
the only points. 


Sep 30 Waubonsee 
Sep 22 Rock Valley 
Sep 27 Kishwaukee Carl 

Sep 29 DuPage 
Oct 4 Thornton 
Oct 6 MortonTruman 
Oct 11 Joliet 
Oct 15 Lake County 

Oct 18 Triton 

Oct 22 Black Hawk 

Oct 27 Oakton 

Oct 28 North Park College 

Nov 3 Highland 

Nov 5 Sectionals 

Nov 11 ISRegionals 

HEAD COACH Kathy Bnnkman 

Sugar Grove 


Glen Ellyn 





River Grove 
Des Plaines 

On Triton's first play of its 
fourth possesion. Reddick 
threw an interception to 
Hawks cornerback Thomas 
Turner bringing the ball to the 
46 of Triton 

If the next play was any indi 
cation of the rest of the game, 
there would be a strike on the 
loss column instead of the win 

Hawks Quarterback Jeff 
McGuircwTOCompletedSof 11 
passes for 145 yards against 
Grand Rapids, pitched out to 
running back Luis C,onzales_ 
Goniales hobbled the ball, and 
was tackled in Harper terri 
tory for an 11 yard loss 

On the very next play the 
Hawks proceeded to turn 
around, as this time Gonzales 
ran lo his right for an eight 
vard gam and back into Triton 

territory on the 49 yard line 

McGuire on the next two 
downs threw completions to 
tight end Ron Bulzen for 15 and 
23 vards Three plays 
later.Berleth. battling a gusty 
southwest wind that was blow- 
ing at 20 plus miles per hour, 
kicked it threw the uprights 

••Turnovers were the key 
along with the play of our line- 
backers (Mark Bayram, Ste- 
ven Riggs. Alan Rogers, and 
Garv Schipani) and the defen- 
siveline ( Scott Tourtellot . Gor 
don Anderson, Michael 
Andrews, Chip Ridgeway>, " 
said head coach John Eliasak. 

Triton head coach Ed 
Yonkus. frustrated with the 
play of Bob Reddick. put if] 
back up quarterback Bill 
Troiani with four minutes len 
in the game. Troiani was inef 
fective so Yonkus went back to 

Reddick. with 1 46 left 
moved the Trojans from inside 
their own 10 vard line to the 31 
of Harper Previously punter 
Jeff Peterson had punted the 
ball 78 yards 

With 30 seconds left the 
Hawks wrapped up the game 
as defensive lineman Chip 
Ridgeway recovered a fumble 
by Reddick. 

•He (Reddick I rolled back, 
and (defensive lineman) Scott 
Tourlellott got him from 
behind, and I just dropped 
down on the ball." said Ridge 

Reddick had been in this sit 
uation before against Harper 
He threw a touchdown pass in 
1981 with 24 seconds left in the 
game to defeat Harper 24 23. 
and eliminated the Hawks 
from the N4C championship. 

Over 600 students take out loans 

kt T«*l <.illr«|i«r 
Harkiatrf Sttatl Mriirr 

More than 630 Harper stu 
dents this semesl<»r took 
advantage of the tk-parlmenl 
1)1 Financial Aid s short term 
loan [ 

Fincjiuul Aid >pefialisl 
Carol Zatk said the program 
which has Ijeen in effect since 
Harper was founded in 1%7 
altr.H'^ more students each 

Under the short term loan 
program, studentji may txir 
row up to $300. or «i percent of 

their tutlion whichever is 
lower / 
Ther. .re charge. 

andtht ■ .cpaidl>ack 

in three installments, due on 
the l.'ith of Seplemtier Octo 
ber and Sovemt>er (or the fall 

The financial aid depart 
ment this semester increased 
the service charge from a $:i to 
IS («■ o( past semesters, and 
implemented the HO percent 
maximum for the first lime 

Zack said This action was 
taken to allow more students to 

participate ill the program 
and help recover money lust 
when students rlefault on loan 

But defaults are not a ma)or 

After all we don t want to students not paying 
back the loans ^t>f -i'.t 

If a student :;rsl 

two payments We 

send tiie loan to a coliection 
agency We don't fool around 
with It Chances are we gel 
them all like that ' 

To apply for a short term 

loan, a student must fill out an 
application have it cosigned 
and notarised, and submit it to 
the office with a copy o( his tui 
tion and fees bill 

■We don't deny anyone a 
loan, unless they haven'l paid 
one back in the past and it w ent 
to a collection " 

However, students would 
have a difficult time getlInK 
short term loans this late in the 
semester, unless they could 
show 'du-e need. "Zack said 

U a loan were approved al 

this late stage, it would be for 
two thirds of the requested 
amount because the first pay- 
ment was due in September, 
and a check would not be 
issued until October 3. 

"The program is a good one 
becaue it allows students with 
part-time jobs to pay their tui- 
tion in seperate payments 
instead of all at once," she 

■The program keeps getting 
larger all the time " 


Vbl. 17 No. 5 

William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

September 22, 1983 

Britain^s consul general visits Harper 

AcUng Briti**) consul ganoral Donnta Coopor gmo a MNi in tfw 
board room at Harpar Saol. 14. Hta talk ctnMrad mainly on ttia 
antWi economy and tha changing piciura ol tha pomical partloa m 
Srttain Before the talk. Coopar wna given a racaption In the board 
room, and was the guaet of homor at i lunclteon. Similar guest* 
trom other nations are sclicduted lor future dates this tall. 

by ( hmk Rigglr 
Hsrhuiiirr Krittor-in-* hirr 

The gathering of super 
grass evidence has raised 
questions concerning whether 
such a practice is morally or 
ethically proper 

'id rather not comment on 
it It is a very delicate situa 
lion,' said Dennis CtKii)er, act 
ing British Consul (.Jeneral of 
Chicago "The government 
has to stop the terrorist vio 
ience ■" 

Supergrass is the name 
referring to the expenment 
adopted by the British go\-ern 
ment in aii attempt to stem ter 
rorist violence in Northern 

I nder this plan criminal 
charges are dropped m return 
for information leading to the 
arrest and conviction of terror 

Cooper said must people in 
Northern Ireland want to lead 

ordinary lives." and the vio 
lence prevents that He said 
the government is determined 
to stop the violence, using 
whatever means it can to do so. 
and so far, th« plan has been 

Cooper visited Harper Swpl 
14 to give a talk in the board 
room The talk w as open to the 
public and will be followed by 
similar talks later in the 
semester by speakers from 
other countries 

Cooper's talk focussed 
mainly on the economic situa 
tion iri Great Britain, and the 
changing picture of British pol 

Like America, Great Britain 
has been hard hit by the reces 
sion Unemployment has 
hovered near 13 percent, about 
3 million people 

Inflation has also been high 
and Margaret Thatcher s Con 
servative government has 
taken steps similar to those of 

Ronald Reagan to cut the 
growing budget deficit and in 
both countries, the economy 
has shown signs of improving 

"Our recovery from the 
recession is not matching your 
own. said Cooper, but it is 
very promising nonetheless 
He said the budget deficit in 
Britain is down from near lo 
percent of the Gross .National 
Product to about .! percent 

"We have all lieen forced to 
take a much st ronger medicine 
because of the recession he 

Among the areas Thatcher 
has attempted to gel the go\ 
ernmenl off people s hacks ' 
has been in education spend 

College costs have largely 
been borne by the state in Brit 
ain. and spending there will 
drop by 5 to lo percent per stu 
dent by the end of t his decade . 
a furtlier .1 percent by 13*) The 
government, in forming this 
policy, isanticipatingfewer 18 
year-olds after 198,5 These cuts 
are in addition to cuts made 
since 1981 

But. with private funding 
becoming increasingly neces 
sary, it is feared that these 
spending cuts will lead lo 
higher dropout rates, and 
fewer qualified students 
reaching first class honors 

But. Cooper savs, "Theques- 
tion then is. should everyone be 
eligible for a college educa 
tion'" " He said that while that 
has been accepted in Britain in 
the past, changes in world 
economy have forced coun 
tries to reconsider such tradi 

The same reconsideration 
must be given to industry 

'We all grew up with the so 
called smokestack Indus 
tries, said Cooper 'They 
will survive to some degree. 

but their heyday is over and we 
must adjust 

"The tendency is to lake 
more out of the economy than 
what we put back in We have 
fallen into the practice of living 
m the past instead of planning 
for the future," he said 

Overall, Cooper said he is 
encouraged by the attitude the 
British have taken in the (ace 
of the changing world. 

He said the Third World 
nations must develop, and "aid 
in itself is not sufficient to pro- 
duce the inreases in prosperity 
and standard of living which 
they expect and de.serve 

'Britain has had a change of 
heart and a change of atti 
tude," he said, 'and we are 
optimistic that the future will 
bring even greater success " 

Cooper also spoke of Ihe 
changes in British politics, 
caused in part by the 
emergence of the new Social 
Democratic Party iSDPi, in 
alliance with the Liberal 
Party, as an alternative to tfie 
Conservative and Labor Par- 

In the elections in June, Mar- 
garet Thatcher's Conservative 
government was returned to 
office with an additional 100 
seat majority in Parliament 

But it received less of the 
popular votes cast than in 1979 
leading to the consideration of 
proportional representation, 
which Cooper says is 'high on 
the list of aspirations oi the 
Liberal Party in particular " 

Since the election, Michael 
Fool has been ousted as party 
leader for Labor Presumably, 
he will be replaced by Neil Kin- 
nock, with Roy Hattersly to be 
named deputy party leader 

Kinn(K-k is a left winger, but 
not as extreme as Foot, and 
says Latmr must attract mid- 
dle class voters to survive. 
rmUosrd on pagt i 

Handicapped transit system receives added fnnds 

b« llarrin Rallmni 
Harki*(rr Si«(T Wriirr 

Para Traasit an alternative 
transportation system (or the 
ekJerly and dLsabUil tn-en 
facing a shutdown liii- s. .1 lack 
of funds 

The system, origiiuillv 
expected to close in (K-toher 
has been granted sufficient 
funding to k«'p it running for 
another year 

Para Transit was formed by 

citizens who saw a need for 
providing transportation from 
one township to another for the 
elderly and disabled 

Bob Munoz. executive direc 
(or of Northwest Community 
Services, said funding com 
mitments have been made 

"The RTA has committed 
tT.S.iMio that will allow seniles 
to continue The RTA said the 
local government niusi match 
that amount,' he said A total 

of SIMI.OOO IS needed for the 
October l!«3toOctoberl8«4fis 
cal year 

The townships also have 
made commitments," said 
Munoz "They have insisted 
they don't want the service to 
shtjl down 

"This funding should last a 
year, however, it does not 
allow (or any increase in 
enrollment Anyone w ho wants 
to enroll has to "provide his own 

funding We can maintain only 
those services we presently 
have. ' he said 

Currently , a number of town 
ships provide transportation 
for the elderly and disabled, 
but not outside of their own 
township borders II is Para 
Transits willingness to go to 
different townships that 
makes it so unique 

The transportation system 
has been futided by Northwest 

Community Services and oar- 
ticipating townships incluaing 
tfie townships of Elk Grove, 
Barrington, Hanover. Maine, 
Palatine, Schaumburg, Wheel 
ing and the City of Rolling 

There is at least one Harper 
student who would have been 
affected by the shutdown He is 
Patrick Keeley of Arlington 

Figt 2. nw H t w a n S«t)i«n— ' 22 *M3 


Be a sport... 

Harper does not plav its basketball games in the 
Rosemont Horizon, before national television 
audiences as some schools do; nor does it have a 
mammoth football stadium, with Saturday after- 
noon network coverage 

What Harper does have is a great number of stu 
dent athletes s*ho participate in sports because they 
like to 

Some may envision a professional career, and 
some Harper athletes have gone on to sign profes 
sional contracts But for most, it represents an 
involvement in the school activity they are best at, 
and an opportunity to compete in a sport they enjoy 

Sports at two year colleges shouldn't be sold short. 
however. A great manv well known athletes began 
their college careers at "junior colleges. The two most 
recent quarterbacks at the University of Illinois. 
David Wilson and Tony Eason, both now in the 
National Football League, transferred to Cham 
paign from two-year schools in California. Both had 
record shattering careers with Illinois 

And O J Simpson began his college days in San 
Francisco City College, also a junior college. 

Here at Harper, the most recent success has been 
on the baseball diamond Last year s Harper Male 
Athlete of the Year. Rick Johnson, signed a contract 
with the Chicago White Sox, as did Terry 
Winklhaeke, another former Hawk. 

But even those with no aspirations of professional 
stardom deserve our support Right now. men and 
women athletes are competing in .several sports 

Tlie Harbinger tries to cover the sports as best it 
can with a limited number of staff members and a 
limited amount of space available for such coverage. 
We have printed the schedules, and will continue to 
do so when possible Schedules are also available at 
Building M 

Harper sports can be great, inexpensive entertain 
ment Students should be able to find a sport they arc 
interested in. and we are sure it encourages the ath 
letes when a supportive audience turns out. 

Draft bias 

On Sept 15. one day before the deadline for passage 
of the proposed bill. Illinois Governor James Thomp 
son signed into law Senate Bill 263. the maximum 
award bill 

Thompson s action included an amendatory veto of 
Section :» 17 I. which dealt with Selective Service 
Registration In lieu of the vetoed section, he addeil 

In part. Thompson s addition requires that males 
applying for state financial aid. or aid supplied by 
any state-supported college or university, must pro- 
vide proof oJ nis registration with the Selective Ser- 

If the applicant fails to provide prtwf . the applied 
for aid shall be denied In addition, aiiy such student 
financial aid currently held or (lending renewal, with 
be revoked, to the extent that no further payments 
will be made 

Under the wording of the governor s addition, both 
male and female students must show proof of regis 
tration in compliance with the laws of selective ser 
vice registration 

We feel that the wording of Thompson s addition is 
nothing more than words Because females are 
not required to register for the selective service, the 
law is discriminalorv against males. 

We feel that this law is unfair to young men who 
must rely on state aid to attend college, in that it 
punishes people without due process of law and is a 
form of self incrimination. 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 

Another masterpiece from 
Mannv the memo maniac 

Memo to: Presiiifiit .Mctiralh 
From: Manny Weinslein, 
Dean of Making ThinK.'s I'p 
n: Harper Kpic 

Dear Jimmy it is true as you 
say. Harper i.s just about as 
famous as that company in 
Portugal which manufactures 
diesel buses 

However . 1 Ijelieve I have t he 
answer to our problems 

As vou may recall. Kaber 
College in Pennsylvania was 
e<iually plagued by anonymity 
until Hollywood propelled it on 
to the silver .screens and in to 
the living rooms of America 
like so much projectile vomit 

Ergo, mv proposal a major 
epic featuring Harper College 

1 have already put the stu 
dents m the remedial writing 
classes to work on the screen 

Here are some of the top con 
cepts which have dribbled 
from their fecund minds 

1 -Destroy All Community 
College Monsters' A cretin 
working in the cafeteria puts 
his pet lizard in the micro 
wave Instead of toasting to a 
golden brown, the radiation 
causes it to grow lo enormous 
proportions The giant lizard 
tfien hangs out in the college 
parking lot and tells a Public 
Safety officer to 'Go Away, 
when' he asks what it is doing 

2 Yor. the Punter From the 
Suburbs A Harper football 
player is so st upid that he can ' I 
even spell simple pronouns 

.1 The Godteacher" .A com 
parative religions instructor 
asks faculty and students alike 
to do "favors ■ for him When a 
student refuses to mail a letter 


for him. the Godteacher puts a 
horse s head in her bed 

4 "The Queer Hunter" A 
tough guy hangs out by the art 
and music classrooms looking 
for fruity types 

3 "Tra-sh Dance A girl who 
works in the cafeteria likes to 
dance on the food before it is 

6 "Harper Trilogy Car 
Wars ' The rich, snobby kids 
from the suburbs in Trans Ams 
battle it out for parking spaces 
with low riding people whose 
last names end in vowels 

7 "The Umpire Strikes 
Back" An embittered, washed 
up Harper baseball player 
goes beserk when he is forced 
to officiate durmg a game with 

8 "Keturn of the Jetta" 
President McGrath is plea.sed 
when the police return his 
stolen Volkswagon 

9 "North by Northwestern" 
In this Hitchcock like thriller, 
a Harper student finds that not 
even his phys ed credits will 
transfer to a major university 
in Evanston. .^s a result, he 
winds up at Carthage College 
in Kenosha 

10. "Blood at First Bile A 
Harper student breaks his 
tooth on a cafeteria ham 

11 "The Booze Brothers' 
Twin ;8 year old moron 
(larper students get like really 
drunk man on Budweiser and 
play some Journey records 

12 "Shaft goes to Harper" A 
black detective tries to solve 

an unexplained series of food 
poisonings in the vicinity of the 

13 "They Saved Harper's 
Brain. Biography of William 
Rainey Harper" Medical 
examiners discover a serious 
lack of gray matter in the skull 
of the man who thought up the 
community college system 

14 "Our Man Klintstone at 
Harper" Stone age character 
goes on spear chucking ram- 
page when pet Dino winds up in 
a casserole at a modern day 
community college. The pro- 
posed script features a Peb- 
bles nude scene. 

Of course, the finished 
scripts will have to be gone 
over very carefully for spelling 
and grammatical errors, but 
I'm sure at least one of these 
will turn out to be the hot prop- 
erty that will put Harper on the 
map (actually. 1 once got a 
map at a gas station that did 
have Harper on it ) . 

I've already put in calls to all 
the major studios, including 
Paramount. 20th Century Fox, 
Warner Bros and Vitaphon. 

However, to dale. I've only 
heard from an outfit called 
Harper Pictures, headquar- 
tered in Calumet City 

Their president, a "Mr. 
Frenchy." says they've just 
finished a major film. In (act, 
he was just on his way lo ttie 
Fotomal to drop it off for devel- 

Jimbo. go with this one and 
your name will soon be appear 
ing on the marques of drivein 
movie theaters all over Amer- 
ica . right beneath "School 
Girl Hitchhikers ■■ 

Loveya. Manny 

Studying in boys' room 

There are several areas on 
campus that come readily to 
mind as study areas, but each 
has some drawback, be it in 
location or atmosphere, that 
acts as a hindrance to serious 

Could it be that the loUece 
planner didn't regard serious 
studving as a factor at 

What if the library is full'' 

There is a designated study 
area m Building J It is neatly 
situated between the vending 
machines, the theater, and the 
doors leading to the parking 

The study nooks are divided 
from each other by partitions 
but they are in one of the heav 
lest traffic areas on campus 

And the doors leading from 
the vending area to the class 
rooms, and immediately next 
to the study nooks sound like 
cannons each lime they close 

Probably, these doors are to 
keep out the noise of the vend 
ing and lounge area 

Vou would be twlter off trv 
ing to study at Soldier Field 
during a Bears game lor all 
the noise those doors make 

Back to Buidlmg A and the 
lounge area there No banging 
doors here but another 
wretched noise not at all con 
ducive to studying 

At least finding a seal isn t 
often a problem WHCM takes 
care of that with its Barry 
Mantlow and Randy Van 

Harbinger Staff 

Warmer records. But unless 
vou sit near one of the ever 
increasing number of personal 
radios, concentrating on stud- 
ies IS well nigh impossible 

Another thought is to go out 
to your car At least there, you 
can shut out outside noise, lis 
ten to your own choice of music 
if you wush. and sit in comfort 

But given the location of 
some of the student parking 
areas, you have to allow con- 
.siderable lime getting there 
and back I almost feel like I 
should leave a trail of Reese's 

And in bad weather, it snot a 
pleasant task 

So It would seem that there 
are precious few good places 
lor studying on campus But 
I 've c-ome across one area thai 
IS away from heavy Ira fie 
areas, where WHCM doesn't 
reach, which in effe<.t has all 
the library has to offer 

The individual stalls are sep 
araled by partitions, just as in 
Ihe library And also, as with 
the library, there is additional 
reading material available, 
should your studies become 
tedious The toilets in Building 
H seem to be ideal for study 
ing What more could you 

The only problem is. now the 

secret is out. and the ciuiet 
seclusion of the Building H toi- 
lets may be gone forever 

by Chuck Higgle 


William Kamey Harper College 

Algonquin & Hoselle Roads 

Palatine. IL 60067 

397 3000 










The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy IS subject to editing. All 
Letiers to the Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub 
lished For further informa 
lion call 397 ;«KHI ext 46U or 

PhiHtt Oitinion 

The Hartxnget, SecMnitwr 22. 1W3. FMge 3 

Have you ever attended a Harper athletie event? 

Havr von allrndrd a Harprr 
atklrlir rvrst? 

Odrirk Maylfrld. 24. Kresh 
man "No I think lh<>y should 
have more spirit her*- They 
should pubhcize it more Kighl 
now it's kind of behind the 
scene It should be shown 
through the cheerleaders." 

Maafred Friedrirli.19. Soph 
oroore-"Not here, but at an 
away (ootball game The 
crowd was pretty small, and 
ool to enthused." 

Carol Carkeek.24. Soph 
omore "Yes In a racquetball 
tournament I think there are 
so many students here, its 
hard to get spirit. When you re 
in a dorm situation it s easier 

.Marie Malr.lil. Soph 
omore "Yes Football and bas 
ketball games The school 
needs more spirit. ■ 

Matt Hplander.19. Soph 
omore "No 1 haven't had the 
opportunity Its not neces- 
sarily that I'm not interested. 
I'm not interested in football. 
I'm more interested in base- 
ball " 

WHCM staff replies to editorial 

I have very carefully read 
jrour editorial in the Septem 
MT Uedition of the Harbini^er 
CBtitlcd Their Our Station 
which was very poorly 
researched, written, or both It 
is true that according to the 
student handbook WHCM 
student radio station, is man 
aged, staffed, and opperated 
(sici entirely by students ' 
The only non student position 
IS that of Advisor Kxcept for 
having a short handed man 
agement team, the station has 
all of its student positions 
filled At present we have a 
Chief Engineer and myself I 
am filling my role as Program 
Director, and simultaneously 
working as the Acting Station 
Manager This works out as a 
five man management team 
being done myself, a Chief 
Engineer. and our 
Advisor, who. aside from work 
ins a full-time Job, also fills his 
role as Advisor, and is assist 
ing us by also doing Music and 
Production Directors i until 
those posit ions can be filled by 
as our constitution dictates, a 
person who has been on staff 
for at least one semester < The 
format is usually done by the 
Music Director, as a point of 

.As for the statement 'the 
music played is a combination 
of Top 40 and middle of the 
road variety that is unlikely to 
appeal to more than a very few 
students. "may I inquire as to 
what kind of music you like " 
^■hile It IS true that our Coun 
try and Western, New 
Wave.and Punk libraries are 
not exactly brimming over, we 
do have a good variety of 
Oklies. Recent, and Current or 
Top 40 songs 

Another question in refer 
ence to few students enjoying 
the music, is that .strictly your 
opinion ■" According to the sur 
vey taken last semester 
-Spring 831 many students did 
enjoy the music and formal 
t*. both have changed, but I 
believe for the better 1 have 
had COMPLIMENTS on the 

way the station sounds That is 
not bad for being in the infant 
stages for this school year So. 
if you have some facts about 
how many people do not enjoy 
the music, come to me 
to subiitantiate claims" 

\'ou have a lot to learn about 
comparison How can you 
actually, in good conscience, 
compare Harper's WHCM to 
.Northwestern s WNUR:'"' 
Had yuu done some research 
which could have been done in 
a mininum i>f time you would 
kntm that WNl'R is not simply 
an organization at North 
western Northwestern has a 
Broadcasting curriculum .^sa 
result, they have a Broadcast 
ing studio, as well as a Produc 
tion studio Also, the school has 
studios which are set up for use 
as classooms This gives peo 
pie a chance to learn how (o 
work on the air. before actu 
ally broadcasting The bwlget 
of WNl'R IS approximately 
five times that of WHCM If 
WHCM had a budget like 

Vou say thai you regard 
WHCM as the administration 
station " illl give you two 
points it rhvmesi People 
have told me that since it is a 
student radio station, it is for 
the students This is true to a 
point Why cant WHCM be a 
student radio station, because 
it IS run by students'' .\ profes 
sional radio station is not run 
runBV PR()KK.SSIO\,\US 11 
WHCM IS .strictly for the slu 
dents, please explain to mc 
how we keep administration, 
staff, and faculty of Harper 
College from listening to il I! 
IS impossible as far as 1 can set- 
at this point As a nfsult. we 
have to keep "playing some 
thing for everyone " This 
means WHCM is not sirutly 
for students, nor is it strictiv 
for the administration. staff, 
and faculty, it is for HARPER 
stations do leven North 
western's and professional sta 
tions I . our call letters stand for 

something the best D J s we 
can get, the t)est music we can 
get.and tht best programming 
we can provide There is a 
shorter wav of stating WHCM 

The information I have pre- 
sented here has been 
researched. WHCM welcomes 
CISM. however, we do tend to 
shy away from put downs, and 
derogatory remarks Oh. and 
one other thing there is a dif 
terence between GROUND 

Marqar Brikr PTogrtm [Nrrrtor 
Acliag Statlan Managrr WHCM 

After re reading your article 
of the 15th. I have come to the 
conclusion that it is just as 
derogatory as I had first 

With reference to the WNUR 
format. I say only this, if wr 
had the budget, facilities, and 
broadcasting area of WNl'K 
our format would be compara 

Kri>(en J. Hojvk 
Win M Mafr 

I have carefully read your 
editorial on WHCM. and I leel 
that I should thank yuu for rec 
ognizing the radio station .As a 
D J on the station. I play the 
music that most Harper stu 
dents like Grant it (sic the 
songs may not be their favorite 
songs, but they are not offen 
sive to the ears In your edi 
tonal WHCM was compared to 
WNUR WHCM IS a closed cir 
cuil radio station and does not 
reach the v anetvof people that 
WNUR does The budget thai 
Northwestern gives their ' sic ' 
station to plav with is just 
under 20.000 dollars WHCM 
has one that is substantially 

Our station m your editorial 
Is referred to as a plain ham 
burger Aye. maybe it is. but 
one should nut tamper with top 
sirloin The cauffers of WHCM 
contain a great variety of 

Heather McDermott was one ot many Harper students to donat* 
blood last week. Staff memt>ers from Harper's Health Services 
helped out in the blood drive In A Building. (Photo by Bob Naik) 

music from Moody Blues and 
Jackson Browne to Pink Floyd 
and Duran Duran Maybe if 
you shut off WNUR and played 
WHCM. you would hear it for 

l.iha M. Mniur 
WHCM >lafT 

In response to the editorial 
about WHCM in the Sept I". 
issue of the Harbinger 

How can vou compare our 
format to that of WNUR. with 
out also comparing our bud 
gets, the amount of lime we 
lioth spend on the air. and our 
broadcasting ranges 

If we had Northwestern Uni 
versifies isici budget, wed 
have ttieirisic i format If we 
were on the air for as many 
hours as they are. wed have 
their format If we broad 
casted all over Northern Illi 
nois, we'd have their format 

We broadcast in one building 
where most of our audience 

only listens for short periods of 

Yes. il is the student radio 
station, being run by one stu- 
dent at present . We' re trying to 
keep the station on the air 
Give us time, when we get our 
management staff together, 
well have tune to he creative. 
Until then, tjear with us 

.Suiv I.«iiis 
WH< M ilafT 

I led. aotf-Vau should nal need » 
hagr tMidurt or < .Ml, IWW n af I Inia- 
mittrr to be err jtiie and imatt^na- 
Uie. The editorial was not critival 
aflhr slafTat WH< M. bul rather. 
of administration 's I'lmtroi over 
what is supposed to tie a student 
station. The statements made are 
supported b} statements made by 
WHCM's faculty adiisor in the 
same instie of the Harbintter. It is 
true that faculty, staff and admin- 
istrators listen to ttHCM: as 
indeed they also read the Har- 
binger. The difference is that tbey 
daa '( Irll us iiAal lo write. ) 

F«g«4 TKcHa/ungar S«iMR<tw22. 'MS 



The Harper Intramural 
DqMftmcnt u ai^ain spuruur 
ing the annual Harperthon one 
and three mile fun runs, Satur 
dav i)ct l.beginningatliia m 

Runners sign up ;!U 
minutes prior to their particu 
lar event at the press box 
located next to the track and 
the football field All partici 
pants »iU receive Harperthon 
t shirts, with champion intra 
mural shirts for the winners 
Men and women will lie tmuit 
separately to determine both 
male and female champions 

Maps of the course are avail 
able in advance frmii the intra 
mual office at M .'.'2 All 
Harper student.'; staff and lac 
ulty arc eli>;il)lf to participate 
There is no ehjrge. and free 
refreshments will also be pro- 


The -Presidents Fellows' 
enters its second year cif oficra 
tion this semester 

This organuation consists of 
two students, one male and one 
female who work directly with 

College President James 
McGrath on special projects 
and services he designates 

Students must have com 
ideted nine credit hours with at 
least a 3 ll cumulative 
G.P A .and t>e currntly regis 
tered full time 

It IS expected that the Fel 
lows may accompany the pres 
idem anil represent Harper at 
various community and high 
school programs 

Applications are available 
now at Student Activities 
Office. A :M. as well as at the 
office of the vice presidet of 
student affairs A :UT Tenia 
tive deadline for applying is 
Monday. (Xt I 

New Location 

The Illinois .loir Service has 
found a new home Previously 
located in K Building, the job 
•ervice has planted new roots 
in A 347 Hours are « : :iO a m to 
■I p m Monday through Fri 
day Many jobs' are ptisted out 
side the office on its bulletin 

Flea Market 

The Harper Community 
Chorus will hold a flea market 
from 10 a m to 4 p m Satur 

day. Sept 24 at the Lutfieran 
Home for the Aged. Oakton 
and Kennicol. Arlington Hts 
This event will be to provide 
funds to pay for the chorus 
events for this year 

College Reps 

Representatives from l'pp<'r 
Iowa University. Fayette 
Iowa, will be in the A Building 
lounge area Monday. Sept 26. 
from 11 am to I p m 


students graduating at niid 
term must pet it ion by tKt I .> in 
the Registrar s Office. A il.) in 
order to lie eligible » 


The student Development 
Centers m 1 117 and I> 112 will 
l)e holding group information 
sessions this fall for students 
wishing to transfer 

complete list of groups may 
be picked at both centers The 
next sessions will be Sept 22 
from67pm in I- 117 for Liberal 
Arts majors: Sept 2H from 12 
p m in 11 17 for students inter 
ested in Western Illinois I'ni 

versilv. and from 6-7 p.m in 
1117 for Pre Medicine. Pre 
Dentistrv and Pre Veterinary 
students. Sept 29 from 
10 3011 Sna m.inH lUforllli 
nois State University, and 
from 6-7 p m in I 117 for Data 
Processing Computer Science 


The Nett<' anil Jesse fJorov 
Scholarship Foundation is 
offering three tuition and fees 
scholarships lor full time slu 
dents for th Fall. 1S83 semeser 
Criteria for seection will l>e 
financial nc-ed and consistent 
effort by the student to obtain 
the test grades possi- 
ble. pplications are available in 
the Office of Financial Aid. 
A-364 Deadline for submitting 
applications is Sept 30 


In a cinematic event called 
Clothes Don t Make The 
Man. ■ Harper will present 
•Some Like It Hot" and "Vic 
lor Victoria, at 6 pni Sept 29 
m J 143 Admission will be $1. 
though persons dressed as 
members of the opfKisite sex 

will be admitted free. Jack 
Lemmon and Tony Curtis star 
in 'Some Like It Hot." as two 
men who disguise themselves 
as members of an all girl band 
after witnessing a murder. 
Marilyn Monroe also stars. 
Blake Edwards' "Victor Vic- 
toria ' stars Julie Andrews as a 
female cabaret performer who 
acts as a male impersonating a 

For more information about 
future events, call 397 3000 exl 


The Harper Women's Pro 
gram will present an all day 
workshop titled Starting 
Your Own Business" from 9 
am to 3 p.m. Saturday. Sept 
24, in A-313. The workshop pro 
vides an overview on loans, 
federal assistance, accounting 
and legal requirements. The 
$25 tuition includes lunch. 

The Women's Program will 
also sponsor an all day semi- 
nar titled "Making Your 
Money Work For You," from 9 
am to 3 p.m. Wednesday. 
Sept 28 in A 315 For more 
information on either pro 
gram, or to enroll, call 397 3000 

Petition for graduation due 


b> J^Mv itakata 
■wMsRer Fratan EMar 

October IS is the deadline for 
fall graduates to petition for 

Last fall over 500 persons 
petitioned to graduate and in 
the spring that f i|;ure ws raised 
to almost 900 

In order to keep the work 
kud of prtK-essing each neti 
iMMi down, the college is asking 
that student* try to pel it ion no 
later than i Vlotier ! > 

To petition lor graduation. 
students must go to one of the 
windows in the registrar's 
office in A Building, and 
request a petition It costs $1.) 
for each degree pursue<l 

The woman in charge of 
graduation petitions is Mar 
■arct Long Harper ColUcf > 
^edential .Analyist 

It i* lAjngs jot) 111 deiermine 
which petitining students i an 
gradute and which i an not 

Singlehandedly Lonj; must 
pull out at least 4U<i student 
records each semester and 

drtermine if they can indeed 
graduate with the degree they 
have requested 

In order to determine who 
may or may not graduate. 
IjoDg fUls out a Slatement of 
Standing for each petitioner 

The Statement of Standing is 
similar to the Career Planning 
Worksheets that students can 
obtain in the couseling centers 
in order to mark off degree 
requirements as they meet 

Long then goes through each 
petitioner s records and marks 
off on the Statement ol Stand 
ing sheet which reuuirements 
have or have not been met 
Then she dftcrmine who 
will receive a diplonia and w h«,> 
will not 

I'nfortunately. Statements 
of standing always result in a 
few who do not meet the 
requirements ' said Long- 
Out of the approximate 500 
students who petitioned for 
graduation last fall, only I.Wdid 
not meet the requirements lo 

receive diplomas 

The reasons that students 
may not meet gradualin 
requirements vary Some 
limes sudents have scheduled 
wrong, sometimes they p«'ti 
tion or the wrong degree, and 
sometimes, admits Long, even 
she can make a mistake 

After a student petitions to 
graduate, it takes approx- 
imately two weeks lo get his 
her Statement of Standing 

•If a student gets back a 
statement of .standing hat says 
he IS sort on requirmenls. and 
he is preltv sure that he has 
met all of them, then he should 
definitely come in and have his 
records re checked maybe 
he 11 find out that he was 
right' said Long 

The $15 fee per degree that 
each student must spend when 
petiioning is spent to order th 
diploma, the binder it comes in 
and the proi-essng of the pet i 




s for your unwanted 

I possessions. 


$ Sell, Buy or Trade 

I through the Harbinger Classifieds 

I students advertise free 

$ Non-student rate is $4.00 for 8 lines. 

t Call 397-3000, ext. 461 

College sponsors Israel tour sssssss$$ssm$$sss$$$$$sM$ss$$ssssss$s« 

Harper is sponsoring a two 
week study program in Israel 
torunfromDec 28. limitn Jan 
II. ISM The trip will include 
three nights on Israeli kib 
butzim and visits to Hebrew 
University and the Knesset 

An informational meeting 
will be held Sept 28 at 7 .30 
pm in I 121 The featured 
speaker at the meeting will be 
Jacob Saker. Deputy Director 
of the Israeli Government 
Tourist Office based in Chi 

Daker has been with the Mm 
istry of Tour ism for the State o( 
Israel for Z2 years 

TV tour leader will also be 
present at lh«' mertim; lo pro- 
vide materials "•' •' -^er 
questions atxiul >;•* 

lour The film i>l 

and Present." will U- shown 

In addition to the lour of 
Israel, other trips are planned 
to Athens and (ape Suunian in 
Greece and to Petra and 
Amman in Jordan 

The price of the tour will be 
$1.75<J and will inclutle round 
trip au-fare. hotel accommoda 
tions. and most meals Reser 
vations and a S200 deposit will 
be due Nov 10 

Students participating in 
Ihis trip will also be eligible to 
earn continuing education or 
undergraduate college credit 
for independent study 

The Harbinger wants to note 
a correction in the announce 

me It of the trip It has 
appeared in previous ussues of 
the paper this semester in the 
Upcoming section under the 
heading of -Greece Tour " 
The trip is an Israel tour which 
includes a side trip to both 
Greece and Jordan We apolo 
gue for any possible problems 
caused by this error 

For more information about 
the trip, contact Jane Thomas. 
397 3000, ext 476 


l^iirffrt ^ilfi 

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Day. Evening, Saturday 
Classes Now Available 

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INTERIOR DESIGN: Arrongemervt inteiior Color, arxd 
Worksriop lor nev« and continuing careers in inienor Design. 
Classes tsegin Oct 4 & No^' 7 


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Coadmotion. kjshon Pforrotor., Stae &. Bcxjtique Management 
One yeor course o» two year Associate Degree Program 
Enrollment open for Feb 84 

Write or phorve. 885-3460 or 280-3500 



r«oitr'. Micrnija:' Awt; Compus 
644 North Michigan Ayenue 
Chicago, IL 60611 

Woodfield Campus 
999 PtOKO Drive 
ScriOUtntJurg.lL 60196 

Tha HvUnger, S«cM<nMr 22, 19S3 Page S 

^Officer Friendly'' at Harper 


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ngi (. Ttw HMmgtr SapWtnOar 22 1M} 

.Off Beat 

An excess of ENXS 

b> 4 urf \rkmaa 
KHlrrt»innirn< KiUtor 

With an jibum title like 

Stubooti Shoohah onr would 

expect the out n( the ordina rv 

And well they should INXS. 
the Australian band i pro 
nounced in excess i recently 
notched a )4 post on Itw record 
charts, thanks to the bullet 
•The One Thing ' 

Much of the thank>i had to i^o 
to MTV for showing INXS 
video of the song The picture 
focused on a modern day 
Roman orgy with men and 
women in formal attire eating 
with ravenous intensity One 
shot showed a voluptuous iasa 
wolfing down a fish head, 
obvioufily preparuig her body 
for vomitorium. 

Album review 

Their album cover is no less 
vivid, showcasing a man with a 
minstrel type face holding a 
sordid canine ready to pounce 
on insipid rock groups The 
inner sleeve gives a montage 
of the men from down under 
sleeping naked except for a 
sheet stretched over the six to 
cover their vitals 

Yet we haven t approached 
ilie music 

One could begrudRingly title 
their music as Joy Division 
without the negative influetKC, 
but that would be a judgement 
made in haste 

• Old World New World 
k>ok$ at culture and religion 
for the answer 

"City'n tumble into tire 
octan City's getting built m 
the sky tkmoh now we re talk 
iag digital He re learning the 
primitive rights We re doing 
as the Romans do Old World 
New World I know nothing 
But I'll keep listening Pan 
Shambala Judism Chria 



Yaz(oo) — hardivare\ 
than heart 


mXS. ttw tl>-m«n Ausste band had made the big time with the hit 
"nw One Thing", but some o« their other cuts are lite draining. 

tiamty Masdic Budism Atman 
o( Vedies Sun Ra Astrology 
Voodoo The great dream 
time. " 

"Spy of Love" is captivating 
cut 01 amour with underlying 
reggae rhythms to add depth 

fnose SIX Aussies comprised 
of lead man Kirk Pengilly. 
Michael Hutchence with addi 
tional vocals, Tim F'arn&s on 
guitar, brother Andrew Far 
riss with keyboards. Garry 
Gary Beers manning the bass, 
and Jon Farriss taking up the 
slack on drums have direction 
m mind 

That direction seems to be 
the human side of the psyche, 
the side that people only share 
with one other individual, 
while other aquaintances 
receive an austere mask of 

Within the song 'Soul Mis 

take" no one can doubt their 

■ Promises are carved out of 
lust With a fire m the heart 
That burns with no regret I 
»■»»■ f o play the part 

INXS does play the part, 
with visions of grandeur 

The vocals tend to he hollow 
in some respects, an engineer 
ing flaw detracts from the 

One other criticism is the 
guitar work, a meatier sound 
with a syncopated bass could 
catapult INXS into contact 
with the top ten 

Development is needed, but 
the subliminal feeling is there 
and that should count for some 

INXS "Shabooh Shoobah" is 
a pleasing disc, that needs a 
shot of adrenalin, not to be shot 

bv ( hutk RlKgle 
Harbinger Kdiloriw-Miipf 

An unlikely iluo. this It 
really can come as no surpirse 
that Yazoo ' Yaz in America i 
has split. 

What is a surprise is that 
Vince Clarke and Alison i.\lt ' 
Moyet stayed together long 
enough to record t» o LPs The 
announcement of the split con 
melded with the release of 

You And Me Both " 

Clarke formerly played with 
synth band Depeche Mode He 
answered an advert Lsement in 
British music paper Melody 
Maker from a blues singer 
I Moyet I looking for a band 

Whatever caused the pair to 
consider each other as a part 
ner. the fact is that it worked 
quite well, if only temporarily 

One factor that I believe 
must have contributed to the 
split Is the apparent confi- 
dence Alf has gained from the 
two albums. 

Whereas the first LP was 
primarily the work of Clarke, 
with Moyet providing the 
vocals. "You And Me Both" 
actually features Moyet doing 
slightly more writing than 

However, the first record. 
'Upstairs .At Eric's" has to be 
considered a superior record. 

,\nd on You And Me Both." 
Clarke has written all the best 
songs Moyet writes nice bal 
lads for the most part, but they 
are not likely to achieve chart 
success. That leads me to 
believe that Clarke's future is 
much the brighter . as he writes 
well constructed pop songs." 

Side two on this LP is far the 
greater of the two It leads off 
with "Walk Away From 
Love. ' one of Clarke's com- 
positions, and somewhat along 

Album review 

the lines of previous single hit 
"Don't Go' 

Side two also includes what 
is Ivrieallv the best work on the 
LP. "Uniiiarked 

I must admit though, that it 
borrows quite a lot from Paul 
Weller s ' 'Little Boy Soldiers. ' ' 
As an anti war hymn Weller s 
song can't be topped. But 
Clarke shows his own concern 
with the same subject "Go 
and join the army said the 
father to the son See the world 
around you boy and learn to 
use a gun Think you're some- 
thing special well, w'll make 
you just the same There's 
nothing wrong in dying after 
all it's just a game " 

And considering who sits in 
the \Vhite House we can take 
special note of Clarke's words 
later in the same song, "He 
who shouts the loudest is tlie 
onewbo's in control We who 
never listen are the ones who 
pay the toll" 

Also included on the second 
side is the single release. 
"'State Farm " 

Writing credit for "State 
Farm" is shared by the two. 
and it is the most immediate 
track on the LP 

I've never been too keen on 
thistype of music. Itsoundstoo 
impersonal, as if it lacks 
human emotion Alf has a ter- 
rific voice, and with the suc- 
cess Yazoo has achieved. I 
wouldn't be surprised if it 
spawned more synth duos to 
form But I will continue to pre- 
fer bands using less hardware 
and more heart . 

Jah! rock steady Jamaican reggae 

b> Tin Pkfv 
llarbiaxrr MafT tiiitrr 

It is all too ulten that music. 
any kind of music, is just tod 
der. processed and consumed 
with little sense of history 
except (or ho* long the artisl 
rakes in then bucks 
Thankfully. Heartbeat 
Records has taken the excep 
tion with "The Best of Stuflto 

•'The Best of Studio I us not 
so much a compilation uf great 
reggae as much as it is a trib 
ute to Clement Coxsone 
Dodd And why not ' Cox.'som- 
has single handidlv t]een carv 
ing oul the face of Jamaican 
music tor the twenty 

All the tracks were produced 
by him m his Studio 1 recording 
studio where (ox-sones name 
became .symmymous with 
innovation If a band broke out 
chances are it came 
through the doors of Studio i If 
there was anything new and 
creative in Jamaican musii 
Studio I had It first 

An enclosed booklel run> 
down a brief history of Cox 
sone's involvement in the 
transformation of rAh to reg 
gae. essentially a history of 
reggae itself, as well as notes 

Album review 

on the songs and the groups 
performing them 

The first songs presented are 
representative of "rock 
steady", derived from quirky 
jerky ska by slowing down the 
dancebeal and emphasizing 
the wandering bassline to give 
asolid. steady sound The later 
songs change to "dub' . what is 
generally thought of as reggae 
today, having a lilting beat as 
well as twuiK more politically 

I^ve IS the most re-occurmg 
theme in reggae and it is 
hardly surprising Rock 
replaced r&b in the US but 
never became popular in 
Jamaica Con.sequent ly , reg 
gae retained that soulful qual 
ily present in r&b but missing 
in most rock 

R&b roots c.iTi ci-silx lie seen 
m the slow soulful wa\ songs 
like Baby Why . My Last 
Love . and Melody of Life" 
are sung Heart and feeling 
exude from the grooves, most 
notable in Jah' and 
"Impo-sxible" where numer 
ous references are made to the 

ocean, sunsets, and moonlit 
nights in the tropics 

The oltier prominent theme 
in reggae is politics Coming 
from the third world, poverty, 
oppression, and the things that 
come with them are pretty 
much a fact of life for many 
Which may explain why love 
shares top thematic billing 
W ho has time for anything else 
when you are constantly being 

"Throw Me Com. " "Roots 
Natty", and Rastatari Tell 
You" make pronounced state- 
ments for equal rights "Oh 
Mr D C " is a plea from a sens 
grower to our nation's capitol 
to ease prosecution of the only 
way he can feed his family, not 
far' from the truth in many 

Of course, no single album 
can tell the whole history of 
Coxstine. and that is admitted 
on the back of the cover The 
good news is that this album is 
hoped to be the first in a series 
of albums covering Studio l 
The second album had better 
come out before the grooves 
are worn out on this one Reg 
gae Just may t>e the second 
most popular export out of 


Tlw "Best of Studio On* " or the history o« rcgga* accorcHng to 
Clanwnt "Coxsone" Dodd. 

Amencon H«ort A5WX:K3*io^ '. 

Dw HMMigw. Swwmtiar ?2. 1963. P*a* } 


''Speaking In Tongues" 
licks any other album 

"Risky Business" 
the suburban life 

HarMmrr Muff » rilrr 
1983 has be«-n a very good 
ye»r for record buyers 
Rekeaaed so far this year have 
b«M Uri moundinp War. 
MilM Davis' sroashini; "Star 
P«aple. ' as well as immiiisely 
popular albums from Michael 
Jackson Thriller ■. David 
Bowie 1- Lei > Dante i and 
the Police • Synchronicity"'. 
But far and away the best 
album release o* the year has 
been Talking Heads Speak 
ing In TonKue* Adding this 
doc 10 your record collection 
involves no risk. jiKl common 

The tille refers to how some 
people will. » hen in d trance or 
wider a spell babble in differ 
ent tongues languages' than 
what IS the norm for them And 
the lvnc» on this album arc 
mo.5tly babble intnguinii 
phrases supported by catchy 
hooks and other interest mis 
niHMcal noises 

There are no heav y politican 
messages here Ttierf is nu 
clever concept to decipher 
And no. il vou play the album 
turkwards you will not hear 
.it anic niMsages from 
,■!■ Honest iniim. 

What vou will hear is. as per 
usual for Talking Heads, 
music that IS enjoyable to 
either sil and listen to. or get up 
and dance to The style incor 

Album review 

poratedon this album is a bit of 
a change from the preceding 
album, as IS the case » ith each 
Talking Heads LP 

On their last studio record 
ing. ■Remain In Light.' Talk 
iog Heads experimented with 
black African rhythm and per 
cussion sounds l>n "Speaking 
In Tongues. ' the sound 
remains black influenced, but 
the main influence now comes 
from the black American funk 

Absent from this album is 
Brian Kno. who helped pru 
duce tlie group s last three stu 
dio efforts Though he did a 
tremendous job on those 
albums Eno is really not 
missed here becaus*' the group 
does such a superb production 
>ab on its own 

Producing the record 
entirely themselves has 
allowed each member to 
include more of his her influ 
ence to the project This is 
most noticeable on the song 
"Moon Rocks, which sounds 
to me very much like a Tom 
T*m Club song i the nucleus of 
the Tom Tom Club, in cast you 
did not know, is Heacta' bass 
player Tina Weymouth and 
drummer Chris Franti. who 

are husband and wife ' 

Other sonss that immedi 
ately grabbed my attention 
were "Burning Down The 
House." ■•Girlfriend Is Bel 
ter." ■Slippery People. ' 
Swamp, and Pull Ip The 
Roots " Those songs remain 
fresh coundmg play after play, 
and the other songs hAve 

fjrown more on me the more I 
jst en to the album 

And believe me, 1 listen to 
this record a lot 

Also of interest about this 
record is the limited edition 
collector s copy of the cover, 
which was conc-eived by artist 
Robert Rauschenberg This 
was supposed to be the official 
album cover, but the finished 
piece proved to be loo expen 
sive to mass produce 

It is a multi layerd set of 
multi colored discs contained 
in a clear plastic sleeve 

For those who prefer cas- 
settes, the ca.sselte version of 
••Slippery FH?oplc' is about a 
minute and a half longer than 
th album version 

But that should come as no 
surprise, because whatever 
the group i David Byrne, Jerry 
Harrison. Frantz and 
Weymouth) does, seems to 
turn out interesting and enjoy 
able Talking Heads Speak 
ing In Tongues' is THh 
happening groove thang in 
music this year 

British consul at Harper 

CmUmmM ttmn Hnl pafft 
rhis has traditionally been the 
tomain ol the Conservatives 
1 personally would like to 
iee a move away from the 
Jeep seated prejudices of Con^ 
iervatives and Labor, said 
Cooper . . 

The SDP. under parly teadef 
David Owen, a former Labor 
minister is atlively courtmg 

disenchanted Labor voters, 
including members of labor 
unions With the power of 
unions declining as a force in 
elections. Owens hopes voters 
wtti follow their individual con 

'•It's a great pity that the 
pwtk» see that they have con 
trol over a class of people, 
noted Cooper Commenting on 




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the announced intentions of the 
parties to pursue voters Iradi 
tionallv loyal to the opposition. 
Cooper said. I think that uiti 
mately that will be for the 

Cooper s ckasing statement, 
addressed at the students pre 
sent, was I think it s good that 
the vouth of the world speaks 
out and I hope you continue to 
doso " 

Harper has scheduled simi 
lar programs for the fall 
semester, with speakers from 
Braiil and the VJnion of So«h 


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* * * 

Wrltlrn and dirrrtrd b^ 

Paul Brit kman 


Tan fmlM- aad Rrbrcrs !>«• M«r- 


Iggy Pop. the quintessential 
ntaeoay of rock and roll once 
penned ••You're loo simple 
minded, let s play it safe " 

Rather avant garde, but so 
IS the Paul Brickman film 
•Risky Business. " 

Film review 

Filmed in Chicago and 
throughout the affluent suburb 
on Glencoe. Brickman breaks 
barriers in this ultra conserva 
live, follow the book, rule 
monger world 

Incorporating the efforts of 
Tom Cruise iTaps, The Out 
sidersi Brickman gives us an 
honest look at the struggles 
adolescents are faced with 

While somewhat concerned 
with teen sexuality Risky 
Business" does not cheapen 
itself like compatriot films 
•private Lessons ' or Fast 
Times at Ridgemont High 

Rather, the real message 
lies in taking chances 

The film opens with a look at 
a l7yearold. achievement 
concious vouth in the form of 
Joel Wilson < Tom Cruise i 

Joel IS not only achievement 
oriented. he s para 
noid; paranoid of failure 

In one scene, he describes a 
dream. '"The dream is always 
the same, 1 return home from 
school and am drawn into ray 

neighbor s where 1 find a 
beautiful girl taking a shower. 
I ask her what she's doing 
here, she smiles Then she 
asks me to scrub her back As I 
approach the shower 1 lose 
sight of her. the steam being 
too thick. Suddenly I'm back at 
school, I'm three hours late for 
my college entrance exam, 1 
have two minutes to complete 
the whole exam '■ 

•Risky Business " has a 
novel approach, by highlight- 
ing Joel's obsessions of losing 
his virginity and getting 
accepted to Princeton The 
film serves as a perfect outline 
for the way teens think. 

But when Rebecca De Mor- 
nay. the young hooker walks 
into Joel's life, the stakes 
approach a lowering propor- 

All his schooling^ all of his 
work as a Future Enterpriser 
has not prepared him for what 
is to follow 

So his mom's crystal egg 
gets stolen, he gets' expelled 
from school, his dad's Porsche 
gets washed in Lake .Michigan, 
he becomes a one-night pimp 
and the Princeton college rep- 
resentative shows up at his 
door step These are hardly 
things to worry about, right? 

Think what would happen if 
your parents came home to 
find you engaged in one of 
these' activities Good grief, 
thank God its only a film. 

Brickman s Risky Busi- 
ness" emanates the energy of 

"The Graduate' while com- 
menting on our play-it-safe 

by Curl Ackmaa 



hir Sail- 

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WANTED GAME room atlendanl. 
Monday nigbl and ThurKlay inuminii. 
11 4S per iiour Contact Student 
Activriics A3K 

Sri'DENTS INTERESTED in film and 
available 10 worli ml h our rfudent pm 
irramminii board in seledinR and pro 
molini^ our film leriei should apply at 
student ailA itie* office before 4 p m on 
Tue» Sept IT Call .WT 300(1, «1 2C lor 
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on portraits and 
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HELP ' I need to talk to Ihe oHiiw «l 
the International Students Club lOMl' 
Stopbyh^nHorcalleKt 3« or call me at 
home .156 345 John Davis 

DO vol' have any old new»p»|>ers 
I Sun Tunes Tribune or Herald > dated 
between 4 1 i 10 and 9 lUKl you d be will 

inK to give or »4-ll to me" Interested in 
sports sections for personal hobhy use 
Call l-il at work .159 7 1 13 M or F between 
■ am and 4 an p m 

PA1,ATINE TYPISTS Very reaton 
able rales lor tvpine dwH- in our homes 
Resumes ihesis tellers proofreading 
and word procesMn*; w ith dot matrix 
printer available Fast professional 
service Call day or cifome .ludy 
XH 4237 or Pat «U I2S4 

roNTRARV TO pofwlar belief WHCM 
'Radio Fri» Harper i it more Ihan a 
muzak system thev also serve as a lone 
indicator for the McDonald fry 

*!«• a, TD* Hii«tn«v, SwtKMw 22 <Ma 

Football team loses iii final minute 

k> K.&m*r4 Kmuk 
HarMnxrr MmH Wriirr 

It was 1 1 quarters and count 
ing for lh» Hawk defense 
known as the Birds of Prey . 
dunng which time it had not 
allowrd a touchdown 

But the twelfth quarter shot 
down tliat streak as the Illinois 
Valley Apaches came from 
behind to tx-at Harjwr 18 17 for 
their thirteenth straight vie 

Hawk linebacker Steve 
Rigp and company couldn I 
hold of f an Apache offwiMt that 
did Its most movement on the 
ground in the first half >> of 80 
jnrds lllinoi!) Valley picked up 
IMof 246 total yards in the sec 
ond half, mainly via the pass 

With 45 seconds left in the 
game Apache quarterback 
Tod Erb move<l to his right and 

spotted tailback Jeff HcKin 
ney for the second Apache 
touchdown to trail 17 16 

"My quarterback wanted to 
go for the two point conversion 
so llet him. said Ajwche head 
coach Vincent McMahon 

This time Erb moved to his 
left and a^ain found McKinne> 
in the end zone lor two points 
and the lead 'We knew they 
were goinft to pass on the two 
point conversion, but he 
slipped in between the 
defemler. ■ said Hawk defen 
sive coach Ron Uinham 

Harper still had a little over 
half a minute to set up for a 
field goal tnit couldn t get close 
enough for kicker Chuck 
Berlelh Earlier. Berleth had 
hit his longest field goal of the 
season, a 47 yarder in the sec- 
ond quarter to give Harper a 

The Hauks. who had not 
been behind all season until 
McKinney caught the two 
point conversion, got on the 
board on their firs' possession 
of the game wit ha IT yard pass 
from quarterback Jeff 
McGuire to wide receiver 
D«)uglas BrcMslir 

"Originally, the pass was 
going to the other receiver.' 
saicf Brewster, 'but the 
defender tipped the ball and it 
came down in my hands 

The first points against 
Harper in three games this 
year came w ith 3 ;J5 left in the 
first quarter on a 26 yard field 
goal bv .Apache kicker Dave 

On Harper s first possession 
of the second hall, the Hawks 
niade it look like it was going to 

be a runaway After Ihey 
stopped Illinois Valley on the 
Harper .Miyard line, the Hawks 
moved the ball 78 vards m 111 
plays, with fullback Jeff Wolfe 
bulldozing through the Apache 
line lor the final 12 yards, 
extending Harper s lead to 
17 J, 

What both head coaches 
called the key play of the 
Apache win cariie with 12 min 
ules left in the game Illinois 
Valley was forced to punt at 

Apache punter Tom 
Schaffer, aiming for the c*orner 
inside the Harper five yard 
line, kicked it to about the Ih. 
where the receiving team 
allowed the ball to go over its 
heads Hariier finally downed 
the ball on its own two yard 

With Harper unable to 
advance the ball and capil alize 
on an interception by defensive 
back Paul Weissenstem, Ilii 
nois Valley broke the Harper 
defensive streak with fi 30 left 
in the game as running back 
Barry Rush ran through the 
Harper line for a 1 2 yard touch 
down to tighten the game at 
17 10. 

Hawk notes Harper's record 
against Illinois Valley is 
47 1 The Hawks play at home 
this Saturday at I p m against 
the Wright Rams 
10 3) Wright has lost its three 
games by four, three and two 
points Hawks won their first 
game last year bv trouncing 
Wright 17 In other N4C 
games last Saturday ; Joliet 28 
Rock Vallev 0, Morraine Val- 
ley 14 Wright 12, 

Hawks beaten 
by Sauk Valley 

HarMiiicer MalT Wrttrr 

"H was a gwMl solid soccer 

Gme," said head stK'cer coach 
irry Gackowski He was 
speaking of t he I I defeat at the 
hands of Sauk Valley Sunday 
Mauro Kidre got the lone 
Hawk goal. t>ut that was as 
much as the offense could pro- 


"It got to be really frustrat 
ing." said (iackow'skt "Sauk 
Valley really took It to us They 
played us a lot better than 1 
thought they would 

With two minutes left in the 

&ame and the score 2 1, 
arper s Jeff WLsniewski 
nuaacd a dircctgoal from point 
blaiii range. The ball hit the 
crossbar and fell harmlessly 
into the Sauk Valley goalie's 


"We committed mislako 
the whole game They just cap 
itaiized on them said 

Bui the biggest mistake 
came w ith just under two min 
utes to play Hawk Ted 
Debruin. who had a fine game, 
misplayed a ball that led to the 
final Sauk Valley .score 

it was a tough game for us 
but history is history. We have 
to go out Friday against 
Waubonsee and play our b«»st 
Sauk Valley played us hard 
and we tried to change our 
defense to the way they were 
playing We tried to cover their 
forwards tight It didn't work 
Our defense just couldn I come 
through, (iackow'ski said 

Friday s game against 
Waut)on.see will be at Harpt-f 
and the game will tn- no push 
over Waubonsee lost I o to 
Lewis And Clarke, who 
finished second in the nation 
last year Saturday. Harper 
will host Kishwaukee 


footiMril team huddle* togetliar lor a team prayer. This is a tradition before each game. 

(Photo by Thoma* Beaton) 

Sports Schedule 



Glen KIK n 



Sept 24 


Oct 1 

Rock Vallev 

Oct 8 


Oct 15 


Oct 22 


Oct 2S 

Region I\ Plavoffs 

Quarter Finals 

Nov S 

Region IV 


Nov 12 

Region IV 


Nov 19 

Midwest Bowl 

Royal Crown Bowl 

HEAD CUACH John Eliasik 

Sept 28 

Moraine Valley 

Palos Hills 

Sept 30 



Oct, 3 



Oct 5 


River Grove 

Oct 8 

Rockford iJVi 


Oct 12 



Oct 14 



Oct 15 

Lewis and Clark 


Oct 18 

Aurora i JV i 


Oct 21 


Sugar Grove 

Oct 24 

.Moraine Valley 


HEAD COACH Larry Gackowiiki 






SepI 23 Waubonsee 
Sept 24 Kishwaukee 
Sept 26 Lake Forest .JV 

Uike Forest 




Sept 22 

Harper \4C 


Sept 23 

Joliet Invite 

Joliet. IL 

Sept 26 

Lake Co Invite 

Chicago. IL 

Sept 27 

Rock Vallev N4C 

RiK-kford. IL 

Sept 29 

Joliel N4C 

Joliet. IL 

Sept 30 

DuPage Classic 

Glen Kllvn 

Oct 6 

Moraine N4C 

Moraine Vallev 

Oct l:l 

Region 1\' 

State Meet 

Freejxirt. LL 

HEAD COACH Mikf Slang 

Results in, but more senators still needed 

' „ . ._j D,.>.,irf<ini Senate lo reprei 

Ken Marek was elected lo 
the Student Senate last week 
after defeating Michele 
McCarthy in the Business and 
Social Science Division. Marek 
received 1 10 votes to « for 

Ccdrick Mavfield and Matt 
Scallon were also elected to the 
senate Maydeld received 132 
votes, and wiU represent the 
Liberal Arts Division Scallon. 
with IS votes, was elected rep 

resenlaUve ol the Technologv 
Math and Physical Science 
Division Both were running 
unopposed in their respective 

The only division in which at 
least two applicants were run 
ning was the Business and 
Social Sciences 

Only 172 ballots were cast, 
which represents less than 1 
percent < 84 percent > of all stu 
dents enrolled This was an 

increase over last year, 
however, when just 123 voted 
Nine write in votes were 
recorded and another nine 
vtTt voided 

A space was provided in 
each division on the ballot 
where a person could be nomi 
nated. Among those receiving 
write in votes were Studenl 
Activities Director Jeanne 
Pankanin, Associate Pro 
fessor of journalism Henry 

Roepken. and President 
Ronald Reagan 

The disqualified ballots were 
because the student casting 
the ballot did not have a stu 
dent activities card, which was 
required to vote 

Of the election, Marek said. 

It wasn't too bad Next year 
will be better Our campaigns 
weren't all that bad ' 

Following the elect ion.Vickie 
Sebela was appointed to the 

senate lo represent Counselor 
Aides Representatives are 
still needed from Life Science 
and Human Services and from 
Physical Education, Athletics 
and Recreation 

Those divisions will appoint 
someone as soon as possible 
Anyone interested in serving 
as senator from those divisions 
should contact Student 
Activities in A .137 


Vol. 17 No. 6 

William Ralney Harper College Palatine. Illinois 

September 29, 1983 

''Legal tender not lawful" — student 

*^ . _. --. _. ^f^.»«w,llr«^ivearaiseas Barch. referring to the HarpershighsalaryofS 

kjr (Hack RiK(lr 
MarMsgrr e4ilm'-ia-C:Mfr 

The usually predictable pro 
cedure of Harper s Board of 
Trustees meeting wa.<i upset 
by a student's wish to pay his 
tuition and fees m gold com 

John Kurr a 21 year old 
part lime student addressed 
the boards regular monthly 
meetmg Sept 22. citing Article 
T Section 10 of the United 
tales Constitution, which 
^avs in part. "No state 
^1 make anything but gold 
and silver com a tender in pay 
meal of legal debts 

Because Harper is an 
agency tioiind by the Coostitu 
Hon Kurr lays it should accept 
nothing but gold and silver com 
(or payment of tuition and fees 
He pracnted to the board a let 
ler from attorney Richard L 
1 Stradley of Walnul Grove 
Miss . which says. Meant to 
crush paper money by unan 
imous coaaenl of the Constilu 
tional Convention of 17K7. this 
Section prohibits the Stales 
from imposing upon the people 
a paper currency, paper 
moaey or anything els<> other 
thaa gold ana silver coin as a 
inadkHn of cachange in t he d IS 
charge of debU Since the Con 
stilution can tw changed by 

amendment only, and no 
amendment has changed this 
Section, no federal action can 
excuse a State of thu> prohibi 

StraiUey also says m his let 
ter. If a paper dollar is deliv 
ered to, or received from a 
Stale authorized party 'such 
as Harper ' without particular 
Ob jectran to its being an unla* 
ful tenderuBiJer Article I . Sec 
tiua 10, no CooBtitutional ques 
lion has arisen and the payor 
payee, m remaining silent, has 
renounced his individual 
rights fkiwinR from the Con 
stitutional prohibition " 

Kurr also presented two 
items of American jurispru 
dence The first stales No 
public policy of a state can be 
allowed to override t*»P«sv 
live guarantees of the Federal 

The second item stales 
■Neither emergency or eco 
nomic necessity justifies a dis 
regard of cardinal constilu 
tional guarantees " 

Harper College President 
James McGrath said the mat 
ter has been taken into advise 
ment bv the college atlornev 
and no decision will be made 
until the attorney has com 
pletely studied the matter 
Harper s Public Safety 

officers will receive a raise as 
a result of a board decision at 
the meeting The average sal 
ary of a public safely officer at 
Harper is listed at $14,228 
annually Of four other area 
community colleges, Oakton 
College is next lowest at 
114.716. and Ihe range goes as 
high as $16,957 at Triton Col 

But the average length of 
service at Harper is just 1 68 
years, while the next lowest 
area community college i.s Col 
lege of DuPage at i 45 years 
average length of service 

Vice President of Admin 
istrative Services Peter Bakas 
said The situation we had in 
the past was thai all Public 
Safety officers started at the 
beginning of the range, regard 
less of training That was a 
mistake We had officers with 
almost no experience, and oth 
ers with a great deal of experi 
ence all starting at the bottom 
o( the range 

But because the average 
length of service is consider 
ablv lower among Harper s 
officers Trustee Brian Barch 
voted no lo the raise 

l have difficulty in increas 
ing the salary above the start 
ing range after maybe being 
here onlv six months, ' said 

Barch. referring to the 

The comparison of salary 
ranges for 1982 83 shows 
Harpers low of $13,619 above 
College of Lake County and 
Oakton College, and below Col 
lege of DuPage and Triton Col 
lege At the top of the range, 
only College of DuPage, at 
$20.S69 annual salary tops 

Harper's high salary of $19,613 
It was also announced that 
Harper will be receiving the 
loan of six sculptures to be 
placed around campus The 
sculptures are part of an effort 
to make the areas on campus 
between buildings more 
attractive. Each of the six 
sculptures is expected to be 
loaned to the college for at 
least one year. 

Kiirrs golden opporlunih 

bv ffcurk Ri|«lt 
Hmrblagrr Edllflr-in-tkirf 

Part-time student John Kurr 
savs, "l.egal tender is not law 
fui tender Federal reserve 
notes cause inflation, but gold 
is a standard medium of 

Under this reasoning. Kurr 
says he is refusing lo pay his 
$84 tuition in anything other 
than gold or silver coin 

•I'm not only helping 
mvself, Im helping everylwdy 
else." said Kurr 

Kurr cited Article I. Section 
10, of the United Stales Con 
stilution. which says in part. 

•No state shall make any 

thing but gold and silver coin a 
teiider in payment of debts..." 

The 21 vear-old Wheeling 
resident, who is taking one 
English course this fall, says 
he discovered the clause as a 
result of a natural interest in 
the Constitution 

■All mv life I've read the 
Constitution The Constitution 
is what we re based on. if we 
don't adhere to it. we could fall 
intoa dictatorship, said Kurr 

Kurr is employed full-time 
as a mail clerk, and said he is 
prepared lo take legal action if 
he does not get satisfaction 
from the board. 

Former Hawk finishes first season as a pro 

■ > ... kIa..> Ka /i^n >\nlv u.':iit Ur 

HacMi«n 9*wu Writer 

The pay is lousy, and the 
competition is fierce The 
r«adlripa are long Some spend 
many years in futility trying to 

move up A few make it. most 
don t Sound like a gripping 
melodrama'' No. Us life in the 
minor leagues Riek Johnson, 
former Harper second base 
man and Roiling Meadows 

HUH j u i iiwo n. tnrmtr T^ " ' * *— ■■' 

graduate, is about to venture 
mto this baseball jungle 

However, things didn I 
always look this opiomtsiic 
While attending Northern llli 
nois University, the college 
announced that it was drop 
ping the baseball program 
Rick and his friend. Terry 
Winkelhake had talked to 
Coach Reynolds before, and 
thcv decided that going lo 
Harper was a good idea 

While at Harper. Rick was 
named to the All State team 
both years During his second 
season as a Hawk, he hit 4'22 
tops on the club At one poinl in 
the season he was hilling 610. 
good enough to lead the nation 
It was also good enough to 
attract a scholarship offer 
from Creighton University 

It looked like he was on his 
wav to Nebraska when Chi 
cage While Sox scouU Stan 
Zelinski and Larry Monroe 
approached him after the sea- 
son First . they asked if 1 was 
interested in plaving pro ball, 
said Rick, then they said I 
should skip college ball and go 
directly into the pro's They 
thought I was already phy*- 

icaUy mature, and should gel 
into pro ball to learn the liner 
points of the game I felt the 
opportunity was right now. and 
also, your value tends to 
decrease in college " 

The Chicago White Sox 
announced Rich Johnson as its 
16th round pick in the June 
draft of 1983 _ , 

On June 18, all the Sox' draft 
picks were sent to Sarasota, 
Florida, to attend rookie 
camp ' Not to be confused with any means "We 
lived in condominiums with 3 
or 4 roommates, right on the 
beach We d practice from 
9-11 «). then eat in the dub 
house until noon. From noon 
until about 3 00. we'd have 
games Then we were free for 
the day No regulations or cur 

'e** .. , 

However, il wasn t all fun 

and games 

'■You'd have lo slay in the 
right frame of mind, and keep 
improving Id play with guys 
one day and the next day Ihey 
had been handed a plane ticket 
home ' After having a rough 
start. Johnson ended up hilling 
JW with SKoten bases. 

Now he can only wait until 
the second week of March 
when spring training begins in 
Sarasota This time, however, 
all 180 minor league players 
will be there, and the 25 major 
leaguers will also be pre- 
sent After spring training, 
they are all assigned to either 
the pros or the 3 level bier 
archv of minor league ball 
The 'first step for Johnson 
would be to play A' ball in 
Appleton. Wisconsin 

•I'm not going lo make the 
minor leagues a profession 
I've seen too many guys spend 
half their lives in the minors, 
and not move up If I see that 
I'm not moving up at all. I'm 
going to get out 

By Major Uague Baseball 
rules, if an individual has 
played 3 vears and no! been 
moved up 'in class, or put on the 
team roster, another team can 
buv the rights lo him Johnson 
can envision this happening. 
■Realistically, my best chance 
would probably be with 
another club, because the 
White Sox are pretty deep at 


»^a2. TKaHvtngw SaMntw » 1M3 


Halt dumpers 

Governor James Thompson has agreed to pass a 
bill penahzing 'midnight dumpers" of hazardous 
waste. The new law would allow for a fine of up to 
$500,000 and prison terms up to seven years 

Midnight dumpers is the phrase for the secret 
practice of illegal hazardous waste disposal 

His fines would apply "for each day' of the -calcu- 
lated criminal disposal" of such waste, according to 
wording of the bill 

He also rewrote portions of another bill, increasing 
fees for landfill disposal of toxic waste, both liquid 
and solid 

Thompson additionally proposed cutting in half the 
fee set in the bill for dumping waste at 'treatment' 
sites He hopes this will encourage methods of neu- 
tralizing toxic waste 

He removed any fee for recycling, re use or recla 
mation of hazardous waste 

We are pleased the governor has decided to sign 
these bills into law The problem of illegal disposal of 
toxic waste is one that needs attention, especially in 
an industrial, heavily populated slate such as Illi 

We hope the passage of the bills is just the first 
step, however Enforcement of the laws is necessary 
to insure their effectiveness 

Should earn raises 

The Board of Trustees approved a pay raise for 
Harper's Public Safety officers at its September 
meeting last week 

Offered as evidence supporting the pay increase 
was a comparison of salaries with other area com- 
munity colleges The average salary at Harper fell 
somewhat below that of the other schools' security 

However, the lowest and highest salaries in 
Harpers range compared rather favorable with the 
others, with the low falling exactly in the middle of 
the five schools included In fact. Harper's high sal 
ary was t)clow only the high salary of College of 
DuPage ; and lopped that ofTriton College. Oakton 
College, and College of Lake County. 

The average years of service at Harper was l)elow 
that of all the other schools. 

The board reasoned that Harper should bring its 
average salary for security officers more in line with 
that of the other schools, but we feci the length of 
service should have been a consideration in this deci 

We are not opposed to a pay raise in principle. But 
we do think the criteria for the raise should be experi 
ence. ability, and job performance, as opposed to 
simply a comparison with other schools' salaries 

If the incentives are there, and pay increases can 
be earned rather that simply issued automatically. 
we feel everyone in the Harper community would 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent , faculty or staff member . Publication 
rights are reserved. 

Manny's video brainstorm 
is temporarily misplaced 

Now that the video game 
arcade craze is finalty over, it 
only stands to reason thai now 
would be the time that Harper 
College chooses to enter the 
video game market 

Obviously, upper mangle 
ment management had dis 
regarded an earlier memo 
from Manny, our memo mas 

Manny's intuition involving 
current trends and fades 
among community colleges 
has never tieen wrong, so far 

Manny s memos are usually 
delivered to President 
McGrath well in advance of the 
predicted trend so that even 
ttie slowest of the slow bureau 
crals could take the average Wl 
days before acting on it 

■The memo re: Harper video 
game must have wound up as a 
free throw in to the waste 
paper basket of President 

According to Manny, this is 
the first and only memo out of 
3,283 memos that has been 


Manny maintains that on the 
particular day that the video 
game memo was circulated. 
President McGralhs supply of 
paper for building paper air 
planes was extremely low 

Manny has promised that 
this one tiny oversight will not 
deter him from from making 
more things up i creating i 

Manny's memos like old 
rock n' rollers, will never die. 
they just get wrinkled up 

Through .Manny's blurred 
recollections of the contents of 
the infamous misfiled memo 
came these brilliant details of 
a video game that was sure to 
set the video game industry on 
its ear 

Picture this, if you can. a 
tiny electronic student that 
runs through a maze gobbling 
up energized text books 

The maze is strangely simi 

lar and equally as complex as 
the Harper campus 

While the insignificant elec- 
tronic student is staggering 
through the maze in a desper 
ate frenzy to consume all the 
energized text books that he 
can. the administration build 
ing. located in the center of the 
maze releases four shifty char 
acters named McGrath. 
Stansbury. Williams and 

These four characters thrive 
on colliding with the lowly little 
student in the maze. 

When this occurs, the sirens 
sound and the poor student 
must undoubtedly return to the 
beginning of the maze 

Returning to the beginning 
of the maze insures one thing 
It means that the electronic 
student will be late for his class 
that is located on the opposite 
side of the campus maze. 

And just like life, to get out of 
the Harp-man maze you have 
to put in a lot of quarters to get 
your diploma. 

In search of the white squirrels 

It was Sept 20. 1970 when our 
family first transplanted its 
roots from the slow predicted 
lifestyle of Southern Illinois to 
the scatterlings of Chicago 

Looking back on that aus 
picious occasion, it was a time 
of confusion and moreover 
fear. All of my friends at the 
Silver Street Elementary 
School had related Chicago as 
a land of street gangs. Al 
Capone and things that go 
bump m the night 

We could d raw no comparison 
between locations Here was 
OIney. Illinois, the home of 
the White Squirrels" '. land of 
the Turnipseed Cafe. The 
White Spot and the ELks Club 
versus suburban Chicago: 
chock full of every restaurant 
imaginable, huge 1-2 3-4 the 
atres Even Earl Scheib was 

My father had made the big 
time He »a."> being called up 
frtim his compan) to become a 
•"Chicago" insurance 
adjuster In preparation (or 
the move, both my brother and 
I would need a haircut And 
like so many times before we 
visited Kent's Barber Shop 
Kent, a one time member ol 
John Phillip Sousa's band had 
lieen settled in OIney for the 
better part of his life, and gave 
one of the best 75 cent haircuts 
you could ask for I was quite 
the mod. opting for the 'hot" 
shaving cream treatment for 
fuller development of the side 
burns I told my fifth grade 
teacher. Mr .lenner. i who had 
lost his hand in a car accident 
and lost his temper quite often 
in class at the unruly youths 
that ran the school, once 
throwing a pair of scissors at 
Greg Scherer for .spilling a jar 
of pastel that I was moving 
and would not be in his class 

Of course, we would need 
provisions Taking the l%.i 
Ford Fairlane station wagon to 
the local I G A grocery we 
stocked up on Frost ie root 
beer, but passed up our chance 
to get deli made ham sand 
wicnes for 10 cents a copy It 
wouldn't be necessary to fill 

Harbinger Staff 

out an entry blank to win 
passes to Arcadia Theatre We 
were leaving OIney 

Wearing a polyester suit. 
OIney's finest puts his Ed 
McMahon scMkMi Into motion. 

The trip was filled with the 
same notions of those of a fam- 
ily vacation. We passed those 
miles full of com and Stuckey s 
restaurants, famous for their 
low priced pecan rolls, and 
chugged ice-cold Frosties as 
we rolled down the highway. 

Once we arrived and got set- 
tled in our new home, my 
brother and I hopped on our 
Schwinn Sting rays and 
cruised around the neighbor 
hood We didn I have to ride 
into town to get a snack. Heck, 
this place called 7 Eleven was 
right around the corner along 
with a Baskin Bobbins ice 
cream emporium and a pizza 

OIney didn't have a pizza 
place it wasn't much on for 
eign food. 

Monday would be the first 
day of school in our new loca 
tion. The first day of school is 
bad enough already, but for a 
new kid on the block it is trau- 
matic. As Mrs. Donald intro- 

duced the class, now hiding 
behind formica-top desks, my 
hands t>egan to sweat But the 
real test came at recess Auto- 
matically, the "guys" wanted 
to know how tough 1 was. 

They were to be disap- 

Several made guesses from 
where I came from . t)ecause of 
the drawl I had acquired from 
the boys that hung around the 
grain supply store Most con- 
firmed that I was a product of 
Texas or some faraway place 
like Oklahoma 

Kids up in the Chicago area 
didn't want to play "cool" 

flames like kickball They 
iked games that put people in 
the hospital, like football, and 
a favorite at Indian Grove 
School was "Kill the Guy With 

ContinutHl on pJiK*" ^ 


William Rainey Harper Collegr 

Algonquin & Rosefle Roads 

PaUtine. IL fiau67 


Uut-a-CW daiaiwi'' 

UmtaaiDniw flum i r fnM 

ruuaCitUt kmiSiUu 

Himttur IteMtMB 

OObctiEiliUr CniAitaUi 

Sfatatilm KnIiW 

FMiiEilzUn MNukiidTMBiria 

fOtmr DeniJiyOlmrPwrMO 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy IS subject to editing All 
Letters to-the-Editor must be 
signed. Names will be pub- 
lished. For further informa- 
tion call 397 3000 exl 460 or 


jMh. ^ 

^ % 

nw Hwtjmgw. SaptMKtMr 29. 1983. Pao* 3 



you could be a 
Harbinger staff photographer I 

Call or Stop by the 

Harbinger office A-367 

397-3000, ext. 461 

Student agrees with editorials 


Extra **>' 



Sell your unwanted 
possessions quickly and easily. 

Use Harbinger Classifieds 
for fast results 

student ads are FREE 
Non-Student rale is .')(»c per line 

Call :i97-,WHK ext 161 
or Stop by A-M7 

1 am wntine for two reasons, 
both m regard 10 your editorial 
"Be a .sport' which appeared 
in the 9 22 83 edition of The 

First of all. ! feel that The 
Harbinger is a good sourcf of 
information for those who are 
interested in reading about, 
among other things. Harper's 
athletic teams 

Although The Harbinger's 
sportsw Titers are "merely " 
Harper students, trying their 
hand at reporting sports and 
newspa{)er wntmg for perhaps 
the first time, they do a cred 
liable job of reporting on the 
results of Harper athletic 

Just as Harper s athletes do 
not get paid for participating m 
their particular sport, nor does 
the Harbinger s sports staff 
receive any monetary award 
for lis work 

The time that the Har 
binger's writers put m is their 
own time, like Harper's ath 
Mes, they could use the sup 
port of Harper's student body 

Secondly. 1 am wondering 
just how many students i and 
[acuity, administration and 
staff members for that mat 
ter)are aware that The Daily 
Sunday Herald publishes a 
weekly column about Harper 
College men's and women's 
athletics '' 

Every Friday. September 
through May. the Harper 
Notebook" appears in the 
sports pages of the Herald It 
includes feature stories about 

Harper athletes and teams, as 
well as previewing upcoming 

In addition, the Herald pub 
lishes separate stones pre 
viewing the Harper football 
team's upcoming game, as 
well as a results story about 
the game in Sunday's paper 

The Harbinger s .staff and 
Harper's athletic teams need 
student feedback and support 
in ortter to flourish 

Similarly. The Herald s 
sports department needs to 
know that there are p«>ple oul 
there who care about what 
happens to Harper teams 

I know; I've written the 
Harper Notelxjok for the past 
three years 1 campaign for 
space in the sports pages every 

I would appreciate hearing 
any comments that the student 
body I as well as the faculty, 
administration, and staff i has 
regarding The Heralds cover 
age of Harper's athletic 

Is anybody out there '' Does 
anybody care"* 

Tom Loftus. 

As WHCM program director 
Marque Belke states m her let- 
ter published in the 9 2283 edi 
tion of the Harbinger. WHCM 
is for "everyone ' 

Marque, my question is: 
Have you ever heard the say- 
ing, ' ff you try to please evcrv- 
one. no one will like it'"I 
believe that applies in this 
case WHCM's format is so 
homogenized that, frankly, the 
music played just blends into 

Governors State University 




B*gin ai yrour 'oca> comfnuA«ty coliiio* 
bv obtaming an asflociale s c 



u>m« ID Oavarmxt Stale imivafsity 
to ccnpMtt you' aacXeKx s dtgrM 

Governors Stale >s the only upper division (junior, senior and 
master levels) university in northern Illinois founded to serve 
persons with the equivalent of two or more years ol college credit 
Degree programs are ottered in the Arts and Sciences Business 
and Public Adminislralion me Health Professions and Human 
Learning and Development 

Easily accessiole irom me 

Loop or Kankaliee 

from the Indiana border or Joltel 

and western suburbs and beyond 




the background noise of A- 
Building. along with the scrap- 
ing of chairs, the munching of 
Harper burgers and the discus 
sion of important topics of the 

Incidentally. Marque, are 
you aware that it is next-to- 
impossible to make out what 
WHCM d j s are saying, 
especially when your bluest 
■'audience" is present tn A- 
Building' 'During lunch 
hour i 

Marque, if you really want to 
appeal to 'everyone" lie. 
staff, administration, faculty, 
and students I. did you ever 
hear about taking reouests 
from your listening auaience 
(as previous formats at 
WHCM have allowed'' > 

Also: true, a wide spectrum 
of musical personalities 
appeal to WHCM's 'listening 
audience." but is it necessary 
to play every "TOP 40" single 
that appears on the ptavlists of 
WLS and WBBM FM" How 
about playing different cuts off 
of currently popular alliums? 

Do vou allow the on air tal- 
ent atWHCM to develop a style 
for their individual shows, or 
are they just robots, pushing 
buttons to play carted music 
that is pre-determined? 

I seriously believe that 
unless WHCM shows some 
more creativity, no one will 
really pay any attention to 
what kind of music it plays. 
There is enough apathy at 
Harper as it is— I don't really 
think any more will do any 

Tam Loltiu, 

an aeorn to a tree 

< ootiniml ttma pad' 2 
the Ball ■ This game was 
exactly like its title; you got 
the ball, you gol killed 

The first time I came home 
after a pick up game of tackle 
football with a bloody nose, my 
mom and visiting grand- 
mother went into hysterics 

My grandma wouldn't have 
me playing football w ithoul the 
right equipment so she insisted 
on buying me the official pads 
and jersey used by the Chicago 
Bears. These would serve well 
for Halloween that was 

The local field near our 
house served as a practice 
area for future Evel Knievels. 
Erecting mounds of soil, those 
brazen youths, bicycles 
beneath them, rode through 
thick and thin: mostly thick 
They even had the audacity to 

obliterate "forts" that had 
stood for the summer 

The letters that I had written 
to my friends telling them 
about my new adventures 
became more and more 
scarce, until my new friends 
had taken the place of the old 

I had so much to learn. There 
was a whole world of amuse- 
ment parks, toboggan slides, 
excuses to give for a missing 
assignment and ways to 
"gross" out the girls at luiKh. 

But time would be the 

Every now and then, when 
rummaging through drawers, 
I'll come across a small chalk 
white squirrel Then I thmk of 
a time that was much more 
innocent and a place that is 
far away 

Governors Stal* Unnerjily Park F^; test Scu'i 

I L 60466 Teiepnooe (312) 5345000 E«l 25i8 

Day, Evening, Saturday 
Classes Now Available 

Woodfield Contpus oc Nof th Michigon Ave. C^ompus 

INTERIOR DESIGN: Anongenierrt, Interiof Cdof, and 
Woikshcip fcK nt?*' and continuing ccjreere in Interior Design 

CiGSies be'gir Oct J & Nov 7 


lavCHjtafKJp'ciductioritecriniQues Classes begin Oct d&Nov. 7. 


Coordination, fosnion Promotion, Store & Boutique Manogemenl, 
One yeof course or Iwo year Associate Degree Ptogroin 
Enrollment open tor Feb '84 

Write or phone: 885-3450 or 280-3600 



North Mtchigon Ave Compos Woodfield Compus 

iVl4 Noftti Micrugon Avenue W9 Ptazo Drive 

Chicago. IL 6061 1 Schoumburg. 1 60195 

Page 4 Thf M»rt»r9» SwtwnO* » 1«3 


New Location 

The Illinois JiA Servicp h<(* 
found a new home Creviou-Nl^ 
located in F Building the jnb 
tervicr has planted new roots 
inABuilding. Riwm:M7 Houn 
areS 30a m to4p m Monday 
through Fnday there are si-v 
eral full and part time job* 
pmird on the hulletin board 
"f the office 


The Harper Intramural 
Department is again .sporesor 
ing the annual Harperthon one 
and three mile runs . Saturday . 
Oct I beKinnmK at Id a m 

Runners must sign up JO 
minutes prior to their particu 
lar event at the press box 
located next to the track and 
ttw football field All partici 
naals will receive Harperthon 
Mitots, wttll champion intra 
I MrU ior the wmnert 
I Witt be timed 

tnaratcly !• detcrmiae both 
■ale and female champttms 

Map* of the courae are avail 
able In adhiance from the intra 
mural office at M 222 All 
Harper students, staff and tac 
nKy are ebfible to partu.<i|>ate 
llHn » w> charge, and free 
rafTMiuncBts will alao be pro^ 


The Presidents Fellows 
enters its secwd year oJ opera 
tioR this semester 

Tlri» oriianuation consists of 
two itiidents. one male and one 
female, who work directly with 
College President James 
McGrath oa tpecwl proJecUi 
and servKca te dHifiilM. 

Students must have com 
■Mad nine credit hours with at 
haat a 3 o cumulative GPA. 
and be currently registered 
fiill time 

It Ik expected that the Fellows 
may accompany the president 
and repreaent Harper at van 
ous community and high 
•chool programs 

Applications are available 
now at Student Activities 
Office. A 33e. as well as at the 
oifice of the vice president of 
student affairs. A 317 Tenta 
live deadline for applying is 

- lay. Oct 3 

butzim and vi.iits lo Hftirii* 
t^niversilv and the Kr»s>ft 

In addition to thf Umr of 
Israel, other trip* are planned 
to Athen-s and Cape Sounian m 
Greece and to Pelra and 
Amman in Jordan 

The price of the tour will rx- 
$1,730 and will include round 
trip air (are hotel accom 
modatuins. and most meals 
Reservations and a 1200 
deposit will tie due Nov 10 For 
more information, contact 
Jane Thomas. 3*7 SOOOext 476 


Program Board has .several 
events planned for your enter 
tainmeni On tx-t ;J in the A 
Building lounge at noon, mime 
Paul Dion will perform Dion 
has toured Kurope exlen 
Mvely . been featured on telev i 
tion in Britain and Italy, as 
well as America, and has done 
numerous television commer 

Oct * at noon in K 106. the 
fibn "Baby. Us You will be 
shown A 1M3 release, the film 
stars Rosanna Arquette and 
Vincent Spano in the story of 
an unlikely high school 

Oct 5. students can compete 
in a paper airplane contest 
from the third floor of the A 
Building kNifige tiu prizes will 
be awarded for distance and 
•tunts For rules and more 
information, call ext 274 

Looking ahead, the film 
■Meatballs ■starring Bill 
Murray will be shown tree to 
Harper students an one guest. 
as part of a pool party Oct 7 
from (to 1 1 p m in M Building 
Food will be available, and 
events will include a tacky 
tourist contest, an obstacle 
course, volleyball a splash 
caolcat. a beef akes bikini con 
mt and a canoe race 

Oct 12isthedatefartheTwit 
Olympics Free tickets lo see 
Graham Chapman will be 
awared as pnzes For more 
information, call ext 274 

Food Service 

The Food Service Club will 
meet Tuatday. Oct 4 at 12 30 
p m in A-Mt. Members are 
reminded to bring recipes for 
the cookbook Dianiasion will 
include Fall Festival and 

Student Senate 

Stud«?nt Senate is. in need of 
five additional representatives 
tar the school year Three are 
Mcded to represent the club 
and organiiation council, and 
two are needed from the aca 
demic divisions Representa 
lives from the club and organi 
lation council must be a 
member of a club, while any 
(tudent can fiU the academK? 


The Student Development 
Centers in I 117 and D 142 art- 
holding group infornialiiHi ses 
Mons this fall for sludt'nt> 
wishing to transfer 

Oct 4. from 12 Bp"' '"' "' 
p.m , represenlativo frniii 
Southern Illinois Lniversity 
will be in I 117 Oct 5 in I 117 
from 1 lo 2 p m will lie a ses 
sion on Deciding on a College 
Choice plus a representive 
from Elmhursl College Oct ft. 
Eastern Illinois Cniversily 
will have a session from lo M 
toll 3ila m in Hit Land from 
£lo7pm ml 117 will be a ses 
sion for Engineering and 
Architecture students 

Bible Study 

BASIC will sponsor a Bible 
Study on Sept 30 Brenda 
Smith will he leading the dis 
ctission on dii«-ipleship There 
will be time for singing, musii 
and fellowship The study is 
Friday at 1 p m in A 243 


The Nette and Jesse Gorov 
Scholarship Foundation is 
offering three tuition and fees 
schiilarsllips lor full lime slu 
dents lor Ihe Fall 83 semester 
Criteria for selection will be 
financial need and a consistent 
effort bv the student to obtain 
the best grades po-ssible Dead 
line for submitting applica 
tions IS Sept 30 

The Insurance Women of 
SidNtrban Chicago is of lenng a 
scholarship to be applied lo one 
semester s tuition up to a max 
imumawardof t2.^i 

The Illinois liepartment of 
Commerce and Community 
Affairs IS offering a scholar 
ship to full time students in 

-<fd high-tech approved majors. 
■1 Deadline (or applying tor thf 

-! ^1 latter two scholarships i.-s i >it 
I I. 15 For information on iTileri.) 
or lo applv lor any of Ihe M'hol 
arships. I'onlacI the Financial 
Ai<iiHlH-ei!i A :m 


students graduating at mid 
term must pet it ion by Oct 15 in 
the Registrars Office, A 213. in 
order to be eligible 

Art Exhibit 

The works, of Havul Bower 
will be featured in a free 
exhibit in C Building from Oct 
3 to Oct 28 Bower is a pro 
tessor of art at Northern llli 
nois I'niversity, and is pn 
marilv known for sculpture 
This is* one of a series of month 
long showings at Harper lea 
luring guest artists 

Make 1984 

Hallmark calendars 
are as beautiful 
as they are useful 



40 W Palatine Rd 

Downtown Palatine 


Sports ' 
& I 








Apply A-367 

or Call 

Ext. 461 


loKen by 


6 ort^ef beounful room decor 
PRICES i2-i15 


College Reps 

Representatives from the 
following schools will be in the 
lounge M A Building aa the (ol 
lowing dates Northern tUinois 
UDivcrsity . iXi 3 from 12 noon 
tolp m . Governors Slate Um 
vmity.Oct 4.rromi0a m tot 
p m . and Eastern Illinois Vm 
versity, Oct S. from 10 30 a m 

Israel Tour 

Harper is spoasormg a two^ 
•cck study tour in Israel to 
rw from Dec 2B 1<»3 to Jan 
n. I9M The trip will include 
three nights on Israeli kib 

■^^iX^rour Spec;2 Message Through 
^ The H^binger Per^"«'^' 
4 lines for $1.0" 

Call 397-3000. ext. 461 


X>e>e>cXXXXxXi<X>eix>e COUPON 


Portfol ios-PortraiU- 

20% discount 

on portraits ami 
student piclurm 

Call 980-1316 

Ptrl-timt amutmml nerdrd 



1300 E. Northwest Hwy., Palatine 

In McDade Parking Lot 

*1°° Off on Car Wash 

(Not redeemable on Wednesdays) 
expires 10-26-83 

8 «m-7 pm M-F • 8 am-6 pm Sat. • 9 am-5 pm Sun ^ 



The Hartunger. SeplemOet 29, 1983, Page S 

Federal aid requires Sipiero in search of weterorites 

service sign up 

bv Mk-hrlr Dska 
Harbwu^T Nrw» E<M«»r 

As of (Xlober 1. I SKI. those 
students who are not reui* 
tend for Ihf selective sfniie 
will be denied federal aid 

The result of a Supreme 
Court ruling, the Solomon 
Amendment will take effect, 
requiring students who are eli 
gible for registration to sign a 
statement that they have reg 
istered for the selective ser 
vice in order to receive finan 
cial support 

•me Amendment . drafted by 
Congressman Gerald Solomon 
of New York, applies to those 
males bom after Jan 1. 1960 

A spokesman of the Central 
Committee for Concientious 
Objectors CCCO' Jim Feld 
man. said a law suit was filed 
by a Minnesota Public Re 
search Group on behalf of six 
individual stating that the law 
Is unconstitutional The Min 
oeaota District Court agreed, 
and proceeded to issue an 
order on the law. but the 
Supreme Court has r.ot ruled 
on the constitutionality of the 
amendment, but until it does, 
the amendment will be en 
forced The final decision will 
be made in late 1983 or early 

I think they will decide it's 
unconstitutional. " said Feld 

The suit filcKl was based on 
the grounds that il violates Ihp 
Fifth Amendment, and that it 
punishes people without due 
priK-es.". of law 

Congressman Edgar of Phil 
adelphia submitted a repeal to 
the Solomon Amendment 
however, it was defeated 

Colleges and students across 
the nation have begun several 
approaches to work 
the Solomon Amemlment 

Repeal to the amendment 
can be actively supported by 
schools who support such legis 

Many schools are offering 
loans and alternative aid to 

At Harper, the policy of 
requiring males and females 
to state whether or not they are 
registered has been in effect so 
the changeover will not be any 
thing new here 

Neither federal or state 
grants of scholarships have 
Been given without a signed 
declaration that the person has 
registered for the draft at 

A spokesman from the CCCO 
said. "While many students 
have already Ijeen instructed 
to sign the forms on registra 
tion. September will still be a 
critical month to shape official 
college policy on the Solomon 
Amendment " 


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liv TmM (•Ulrsitlr 
Hari>ini;rr NtafT Wrilrr 

While most Harper faculty 
and students are enjoying the 
last few days before another 
Chicago winter, one profess«)r 
is getting a head start on cold 

Working under a grant from 
the National Science Founda 
tion. assistant professor Paul 
Sipiera will spend the next six 
weeks m Antarctica, a land of 
penguins, polar bears, and one 
of the worlds largest dumping 
grounds for cosmic debris 

Sipiera said his ten man 
expedition is the eighth team to 
study Antarctica, an invalu 
able site for geological 

By studying meteorites 
there. Sipiera hopes to gain 
new clues to the origin of life 
And Antarctica appears to be 
just the place to study mete- 

The atmosphere of year 
round cold preserves speci- 
mens for as long as 30 million 
years, and a unique form of 
glacier movement brings 
artifacts to the surface, he 

Sipiera and his team left 
Sunday for Antarctica, where 
they will live in tents with two 
way radios their only link to 

During his six week stay in 
Antarctica. Sipiera will collect 
as many meteorite samples as 
passible -as many as 300, he 
said. The samples then will be 
sealed and shipped to Houston, 
where scientists will study 
their composition 

After Houston, the samples 
will be flown to Washington 
DC for further study at the 
Smithsoiuan Institute Sipiera 
said he hopes to have some 
samples hack within a year 

No stanger to travel. Sipiera 
recently returned from 
another expedition in New Zea 
land, a place he described as 




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Paul SIptora. aasisUnt professor o» geology at Harper will be worti- 
ina m the Antartlca under a grant from the National Science Founda- 
tion Stplcra »»parto(a10-manexpedltton, will spend six weeks on 
the Icy continent in search of meteoritas. Sipiera has been grantMt a 
sabbatical leave while he works toward his doctorate. 

being like walking onto the 
set of Leave it to Beaver', a 
situation comedy of the late 
1950's and earlv 1960s. 

Unlike the United States. 
New Zealand has almost no 
pollution problem, and tech 
nologically. the two countries 
are thirty years apart 

Thanks to rubbish TV 
shows" exported by the U.S., 
New Zealanders have a dis 
torted view of the US . Sipiera 
said They think we have to 
boil our water and everyone 
carries a gun," 

A full-time assistant pro 

fcssor at Harper since 1976. 
Sipiera holds bachelors and 
masters degrees from North- 
eastern University in Chicago, 
and he also has taken 
advanced training in meteorol- 
ogy at Arizona State Univer 

Sipiera has traveled to Aus 
tralia. Great Britain. Ger 
many, Switzerland, Italy, 
Hawaii. Fiji. Samoa. Iceland, 
France, New Zealand, and now 

Sipiera plans to resume 
teaching geology and astron- 
omy at Harper next fall 


Iwiiinurd from Rnt pagr 
But until then, Johnson is in 
the process of completing his 
A A degree, and working part 
time In January, he plans to 
start working out where his 
career started, with Coach 
Reynolds and the baseball 
team. . . 

"Coach Reynolds has helped 
me a great deal He's big on 
public relations, and knows a 
tot of scouts He also sends 
flyers to schools for all his 
players I really can't say 
enough about the athletic pro^ 

gram at Harper People don't 
realize how good the program 
actually is Alot more scouts 
are starting to come around 
now If I diAit go to Harper. I 
would've never been drafted." 
Even though Johnson's mod- 
esty is overwhelming, he is 
confident in his chances for 
reaching the big leagues some- 
day. "I Slink I have a shot at it, 
and I'm confident about the 
future 1 think you have to have 
that attitude If 1 didn't think I 
had a chance, I wouldn't be 

Career Planning Seminars 

The Career Life Planning Center is offering a seminar on Net 
working the Hidden Job Market The seminar will be Oct. 5 from 
IZtoIpm and again from 7 to8p min A347. 

This is one of a series of seminars offered by the CLPC each 
Wednesday All are free of charge 

These seminars are; 
Oct 5 Networking the Hidden Market 
Oct 12 Career Assessment Seminar Part I 
Oct. 19 High Tech Revealed 
Oct. 26 Career Assessment Seminar - Part U 
Nov. 2 Interviewing 
Nov 9 Hot Careers 
Nov. 16 Job Search Techniques 
Nov 23 Career Pathing 
Nov 30 Resume Writing 
Dec 7 Changing Nature of Work 

^I* a The Hartangw ScdMfnMr 29 I9B3 


B Attack, that stings 


This may be heartbreaking, 
but this IS not the itebut album 
by the nihilistic thrash punk 
band ■Killer h s ..- Ih. ti'ir 
would su>;k«-nI V\ t 
ally isis jimIIi-i ti 
B-SMtes that merit n.'irc ituri 
aevcr seems th«' li»!h! nl ila> nn 
the undersiflp "( ,i 4:-> while the 
hit A >ii1"' iMir'nindlii -h.!". in lis 
under the nf***!)** 

That was supposed In be the 
binding (actor on the album 
but a few of the ruts are avail 
able only on cassettes, 
imports, or never before 
released Instead of on the B 

Regardless, this is a fine 
compilation of non-lp tracks 
that would be an excellent 
springlward lor just eiettmK 
uito new music without know 
ing where to start, or for fans of 
lime (rmipa who are unaware 
•fikeae releases 

Here is a brief rundown of 
Ite aongs and artists. 

Marshall Crenshaw "You're 
My Favorite Waste Of Time 
Former member of the (J<iasi 
Beatles brin^ you more of the 
same pleasant pop that ate up 
the charts last year 

Pretenders "In TtieStick.s 
A retrograde instrumental 
back to the Ventures school of 
catchy meluds and no nun 
sense guitar One question, is 
that Chnssie Hynde mooing on 

The Blasters What Will 
Lucy Do- THE rockabilly 
band of today cuts rockabilly 
■oundsof ihegu sthatplay like 
M°i classics 

Ramones "Babysitter . 
America's premier garage 
bud blow.<i the cover on what 
Hcs on when guys drop m on 
uieir babysitting girlfriends 
Power chords gratis 

John Hiatt "Take Time To 
Kraiw Her Hiall reminds \i>u 
to beware of the promiscuous 
female lest your heart be bro 
ken Backed by the Derek and 
the Dominn*'-. Sound a like 
Contest wirmrrs 

Roxy .Mu.Mi Always 

An*i ()f TV KiUa K 



"Attack o« the Killer Bt" la a hybrid colonv o« obacure track*. 
combed from dIvefM artlata at Marshall Crenshaw. "The Blaster*. 

Gang Of Four "Producer", 
This takes the Kinks' "Top of 
the Pops' into cynical albeit 
moving power dance music Is 
King including (Jang of Four in 
the music business when he 
sings '" lies for salt- ' 

T Bone Burnctle Amnesia 
and Jealous\ Kasy tonipan 
son to pre 'I Found It' Dylan. 
Burnette sings about matters 
of the heart while remaining 
impartial on this acoustic 

The songs covered on this 
album span a period of "77 to "Kl 
so it may lie difficult to find all 
the original singles Save your 
self some trouble since Warner 
Bros does all the leg"«ork for 
you .^nd if this album isn't 
enough good news, in the fine 
print it says this isonly Volume 
One So catch the buzz that is 
stinging the nation, catch the 
■Attack of the Killer B s 

L'nkowing ' The band that 
launched a thousand others is 
t»ut a shactow of it's former self 
on this dark and moroiw cut 
For midnight catatonics only 

Peter Gabriel "Shock den 
Auffen ; For German Mil stu 
dents This may explain why 
Gabriel s shwk the Monkey' 
skyrocketed on ''German 
mMk charts Es ist ganz auf 

The Time Grace Inter 
esting play of the same old 
story musician meets inter 
viewer, musician gives inter 
viewer hard lime, musician 
gets interviewer in the end 
And for God s sake it s i i « H 
not funky ' 

Talking Ht-ads l.iivt- i>iirs 
To A Building On Fire . 'fhe 
Heads actually relax for a tew 
minutes The music ks still 
quirky but il is light and Byrne 
smgs like he is using the righl 
side of his brain on this one 

Wis (Not 
hmglis ill 

b> I url Ackman 
HarWiiRrr Knlenainmrnl Kditnr 

Like a meteor from a void in 
space. WAS 'NOT WASi has 
appeared on the planet and 
many do not know what to 
make of it 

Don St Was and David Si 
Was are the brothers in crime 
that broke into the music world 
with the !««») Tell Me 
That 1 m Dreaming, which 
featuretl Ronald Keagan whis 
penng "Who can sav that we 
have lost control ' Reagan 
was making some reference to 
the armageddon that aw aits us 
in the future nuclear war 

Their latest album Bom to 
laugh at Tornadoes' is a com 
pilation of symphonic punk 
computer-disco incorporating 
the cool sounds of Mel Torme. 
the banshee ravings of Ozzy 
Osbourne, Mitch Ryder of 
Detroit Wheels fame. and 
guitar pickings of Marshall 

The album cover is an 
experiment in geometry, high 
lighting the counter-clockwise 
movements of the earth's rota- 
tion, along with axles, the sun 
and Mr Art Deco playing 
David, the giant killer 

And these are not I hi: (inly 
strange happenings 

The first side begins with the 
Was brothers implementing 
instruments and vast produc 
tion skills to perform 
"Knocked Down. Made Small 
iTreated like \ Rubber 
Bain " 

Then the man that put 
Detroit on the map. Mitch 
Ryder, doing the gutsy "Bow 
Wow Wow Wow." Visions of 
■Devil With a Blue Dress" sur 
face to the senses 

Enter Doug Fieger to throw 
a wrench into the rhythm 
works, and taking us on a fog 
filled warp of sound with 
•Betrayal " 

"The Blizzard of Oz. ' or 
Ozzy Osbourne as he is known 
around video game castles, 
rides his broom from the 


wicked west with a surpris- 
ingly well performed number 
"Shake Vour Head iLet'sGo 
To Bedi " u; a dance party 
favorite, no shades of Lesley 
(Jore here, just bopping and 

Album review 

The Was brothers prepare to put 
the music industry on its ear. 

■Born to Laugh at Tor 
nadoes ' resembles a walk 
down Hollywood Boulevard 
with the stars that shine and 
the creepy-craw lys that lurk in 
the night" Marshall Crenshaw 
lends a hand to the music, tak- 
ing credits on organ and lead 
guitar on 'Smile ' and "The 
Party Broke Up ' 

But perhaps the best parallel 
that you could draw to the 
album. IS that of that comedic 
genius Spike Jones, 

On "Zaz Turned Blue' Mel 
Torme is humorously out of 

An air of a piano lounge with 
cheap coasters and drinks with 
parasols invades the mind. 

WAS (NOT WAS) is an 
album to enjoy when that 
•■nutty" feeling hits you. 

Fresh territory in the "Big Country" 

by ClllK-ll RiKKir 
Harbtaiirr Editor in («M 

If anything good results 
from the splii of a band, it is 
that we eventually end up with 
more good bands, where origi 
nally there was just one 

That IS indeed the case here 
Spawned from the splendid 
Scottish band The Skids are 
two bands who promise some 
al the most bnsk and incisive 
guitar-dominated music in 

Richard Jot>son and Stuart 
Adamson wrote all the Skids 
material Jobson left to pursue 
a theatrical career, before 
forming ttie Armoury Show 
For his new band he has 
retained Skids bassist Russell 
Webb, while adding John 
McGeoch. the crack Scot 
guitarist formerly w ith .Maga 
zine and Siouxie and the 
Banshees, and drummer John 
Doyle, also ex Magazine 

While we await that lot s 
debut offering. Adamson s 
new band Big Country has 
oame out with ■ ' The Crossing. ' ' 
aad has been gaming incr<>as 

It would be impossible to 
expert Adamson to completely 
divorce himself from the 
Skids' sound, and there are 
most assuredly patches on this 
IJ" which will ring up the inev- 
itable comparisons 

(iuitars still dominate, as 
they did with the Skids Adam- 
son and Bruce Watson are tea 
tured here, with Tony Butler 
on bass and Mark Brzezicki 
drums Butler incidentally 
played on all t>ul two numtiers 
on Pete Townshend's "Empty 
Glass LP of 1S»(). and 
Brzezicki drummtnl on "A Lit 
tie IS Enough " on the same 

The songs on The Cross 
ing ' are all attributed to the 
entire band, and cover a range 
of themes They are alter 
nately optimistic and realistic 

Side one contains the tw o sin 
gles, "In A Big Country" and 

Fields of Fire To ignore 
some of the other songs would 
be a mistake, but it is true that 
those are the most immediate 

"In A Big Country. ■ has 
Adamson singing of his own 
optimutic outlook . and encour 

aging us to be that way also 

"I'm not expecting to grow 
flowers in the desert But J can 
live and breathe .And see the 
simmwmtertime. " isawayof 
saying that anything can be 
accomplished within reason. 
iMit It may take some effort 

He says to<i. that he has no 
time for anyone not prepared 
to get up from failure and 
renew life's struggle 

' So take that look out of here 
It doesn't fit you Because its 
happened doesn't mean you've 
been discarded Pull up your 
head off tlie flmir and come up 
screaming Cry out for every 
thing you ever might have 
wanted ' 

Avoid skipping directly to 
"Fields of Fire" the fourth 
track on side one. else you'll 
miss the melancholy of a failed 
romance as told in Chance " 

Big Country shifts gears for 
this one. slowing the tempo to 
fit the sorrowful mood of the 

"^e came like a hero from 
the factory floor With the sun 
and moon as gifts But the only 
son you ever saw Were the two 
he left you with" 

The final verse carries on 
with this heartfelt theme 
■Now the skirts hang so heavy 
around your head That you 
never knew you were young 
Because you played chance 
with a lifetime s romaiwe And 
the price was far too long, ' ' 

Side two is the slightly 
weaker of the two. but Id 
wager it would fare better if 
not for the fact that the first 
side is so spiff o 

The best cut. in terms of lyri- 
cal content, is 'Lost Patrol " It 
condemns the imperialism 
practiced by Great Britain for 
so many years And while 
America' never had an empire 
as such, we too are guilty of 
much of the same behavior, 
even today come to that 

The thorn lietween our lips 
is the Missionaries tunc Men 
with open arms Turn their 
faces half away Observe as we 
approach That we have not 
come to save 'We stand as thick 
as vines Though the fruit is 
torn awayThere is no beauty 
here friends Just death and 
rank decay " 

What Big Country seems to 
be doing is holding up our past 
mistakes that we may learn 
from them; and simul 
taneously encouraging us to 
try doing better in future. 

Often, such encouragement 
is all that's needed to inspire 
one to succeed I'd say Big 
Country . on the strength of this 
LP. has done just that. 


•'Altered Images" seen through the eyes of Tim Pac«y. 

Curt Ackman takes on the "Gang of Four." 

Howard Devoto s new album Jerky Versions of a Drwam" Is 

rBvt e wed by Chuck Higgle. 

PLUS, permeating the newsprint will be a review o( "The Big 

Chill" a movie starring William Hurt, Mary Kay Place, and 

other Hollywood prototypes. 

The Harfiinger. ScfHefntier 29. 1963. Page 7 

on batiaN a« tlw Hmrpmr community prMwita Iht HMr proMwn. 

Ceaseless crusade contiimes 

HarMn"' EBtwtalaianM EMtar 

A two- fold crusade to keep 
Harper's grounds beautiful 
bas unravelled in the Parks 
and Grounds Management 

One crease in the crusade 
revolves around the depart 
ment's expanded indoor plant 
program tnat provides the col 
lege with a backdrop of green 
ery rather than walls and 

Assistant Grounds Manag 
ers Kay Lowell and Tracy 
Turner perform much of the 
work neccsaary to keep the 
Harper aranndi as attractive 

"There has been a sizeable 
investment in the plants in 
which we take care of. water 
and spray," says Lowell We 
are going for the public areas. 
to beautify them with approx 

imately 200 plants We also 
plan to be involved in the plant 
ing of Bradford pear trees m 
front of the cafeteria after con 
struction is completed " 

While Turner and Lowell 
take daily strides to make 
Harper a comfortable environ 
ment, certain factions of the 
Harper com munity are detour 
ing from their progress 

"We have a quite a litter 
problem, on any given week 
end we will find a large amount 
of beer cans and bot 
ties. 'Turner said 

But the underlying problem 
can translate into extra time 
and money spent on labor 

"We constantly have to get 
off our mower and pick up gar 
bage. ' Lowell said, "an area 
that would normally take a 
half hour to cut. takes an hour 
because of the garbage " 

And every time the 


Ajob that pays 
in many ways. 

Lk> MMi tuM i jooa |00 sui »ou M««n t mucn e«o««nc« ' >*n0 monty lot 
count iimtcM ix nut ni« wu »t iiawti, Mitna to um'' Cti i Mn-tiint 
i«t jl McOsnM s OM m mi InanoMKi itvmnm « NHXi 

rut KMtt m WnM Ml cjn giaoiaiy M yow uMduK )>wMiffle 
in»iiiM iniiiimiMptMiMJMiMBiii umiaas 
(ou » Mw McOoiuM s hxM Jus) uoo » y<iii"w«niioi' 
now) McOoAaM t w« i>h ou) «i wiwcnion unuy 

100 W. Rand RoMi, Mt Prospect 

groundskeepers ride off on one 
of the mowers, there is a cer 
tain degree of risk that goes 
with them. 

"If we run over a glass bottle 
there is no way of knowing 
what damage could occur to 
the mower, ourselves, or stu 
dents walking by remarked 

"The students at Harper 
have a disregard for the 
grounds, they have to remem- 
ber that it's their school 
too,"said Lowell. 

Ttie litter problem 
doesn't stop on the 
grounds .several indoor plants 
have been used as ashtrays 
and recei^acles for unwanted 
soft drinks. 

But for now. the ceaseless 
work still Parks 
and Grounds plays a never 
ending game of catch up keep 
ing the campus "livable " 

(AlMvt) IMacarded t>ottles and 
traah lie among contrast to the 
Harper grounds. (Right) A plant 
lenda color and Ufa to sterila 



Student classified ads are FREE 
Non-student ad rate— 50 cents a line 

lor Sale 

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P.\LATINE TYPISTS Verj reason 
aMe rates for typing done m our homes 
Resumes thesis, tetters, proof readmi; 
and word processine with dot matrix 
printer available East, professional 
■ervii-f Call day or evening Judy 
nM2I7 or Pat SMjm 


All cla.s.sifH"d and personal adi> 
submittetl lo the Harbinger for 
publication must inclutle the 
name, address and telephone 
number of the person submit 
ting the ad Payment for per 
sonal ads must "be made prior 
to publication The Harbinger 
reserves the right to refuse 
advertisements it deems often 
sive, libelous or inappropriate 


WHITE SOX Pla.v off tickets Will 
swap 2 boi seats fur Sat . (let 9 for an) 
teau for Fnl. Oct a anywhere Call 

ANYONE INTt:RtSTEl> in trying <ml 
lor the Harpi-r Wrei^tting Team should 
meet in MI61 <the mat room' on Mon 
Oct 3aI2pm To b«'ehgibie to wrestle, 
sttidents mu-st be enrolled in at least ten 
i 101 cn'dil hours, and maintain a I .s 
grade point average All wrestlers must 
have a physical by tx-t 15 in order u 

sions with J others We are intereKted m 
Christians only whtt want lo do Chris 
tian music blues jarz rock orienta 
lion Call II7IM1ZI1 or :»7 HMd 


PRAISE AND Thanksgiving to SI Jude 
lor prayefi an!>wef«d Bev 



to Work is 


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•:;. F. (=1 v I c e s 

Pag»g Tti«Hwl>ngwSWMnit)W29. 1M3 

Hawks set records with ^Hght victory 

bt Edward Kradk 
Itoritagfr S»wt» Wrtt»f 

This one s for the record 
books as the Harper Hawks set 
five team records in a 61 12 win 
over the Wright Rams of Chi 
cago<0 4i After a tough loss to 
Illinois Valley UB 1T>. the 
Hawks rebounded to give a big 
boost in their 83 quest for the 
N4C championship 

i was surprised by the good 
attitude we had this week dur 
ing practice after the Illinois 
Vallev loss, and it showed." 
said an enthusiastic Harper 
head coach. John Eliasik 

The game records rewritten 
were, most points scored i6l i. 
most vards rushing ' :i83 > . most 
yards' gained 1 472 > . most rush 
ing attemots t72> and most 
offensive plays (821 

The running game was led 
bv Luis (kinzales with 7H yards 
■iid fuUback Jeff Wolfe with 76 


yards. The success of the run 
ning game allowed quarter 
back Jeff McGuire to pass only 
eight times, of which four were 
completed for 75 yards 
McGuire was knocked out of 
the third quarter, but still tied 
a Harper record for most 
points in a game with 18 on 
three touchdown runs He will 
be able to start against Rock 
Vallev at home Saturday 1 1 
pm ■' Back up uuarterbacks 
Jeff Schulz and Malt Callahan 
shared the duties for the rest of 
the game 

The Hawks, after a light 
game for the first 2i« m inules of 
the first half, took the lead for 
good with five seconds left in 
the first half McGuire rolled to 

his left and found light end Ron 
Butzen wide open for the touch 
down to give Harper an 19 12 
edge going into intermission 

Wrighl kept il close m the 
first half bv twice coming back 
to the Hawks on big plays 
Rams wide receiver Ken Pick 
ens scored both Wrighl touch 
downs with a 9(i yard pass 
reception and an 8,S yard punt 

•Our team played a very 
good first half, but we wore out 
in the second half." said 
Wright head coach Ernesl 
Wickerson. who predicted that 
Harper would beat RiK-k Val 

The Hawks tore apart the 
Wright defense in the second 
half scoring six touchdowns 
Quarterback Jeff McGuire ran 
in from three vards out with 
1 1 30 left in the third guarter to 
kill the aspirations of an upset 

by Wright and extend the lead 
to26 12 Kick off returner Der 
rick Turner set up the touch 
down with a 78 yard return 

Full backs Jeff Wolfe and 
Chuck Rowell plus wide 
rcciever George Whitten and 
running backs Kevin Pearson 
and Rich Krauter finished off 
the scoring with touchdowns 
on this record setting day 

Most of the reserves got 
playing time, including 
impressive performances by 
two freshmen, linebacker Der 
nek Lester i Sullivan > who 
recovered a fumble that set up 
a touchdown and running back 
Kevin Pearson lEvanstom 
who had nine carries for 65 

■There was a lot of pressure 
on me to work hard the last 
couple of weeks in practice, 
and I knew I had to come 

through when I got to play." 
said Pearson 

The Hawks this week take on 
a Rock Valley team that has 
thrown 52 passes in one game 
and came back from a 35-0 def 
icit only to lose 42 22 against 

Hawks notes The Rock Val 
ley game is also Fall Festival 
game this season. ..In other 
games m the N4C last Satur 
day Triton 16. Joliet 14, lUi 
nois Valley 49, Thornton 
7 The standings in the N4C 
look like this i overall record 
conferece record i Illinois Val 
ley (4-0.301, Joliet (2-2.2 n. 
Triton (2 2.2 1 '. Harper 
t3 1.1 n DuPage 12 2.0-21. 
Rock Vallev (2-2,02i. Thorn 
ton (1 3,0 3>.. This weeks 
game in the N4C Illinois Valley 
at Triton, DuPage at Joliet. 
and Grand Rapids al Thorn 

Hawks voUeyball keeps 

its winning streak alive: 3-0 

«• tlwiiin In Vm p«etur«, 

nol onty mtn pwliclpaM m Dtapwqu^lM Kmm 

bv Kd Kfasik 
tlarbinitrr Sports Writer 

While the Australia 11 yachl 
snapped the streak of the 
America' Cup for the V S and 
the longest in sports, the 
Harper Hawks volleyball team 
kept its streak alive as they 
conquered the Rock Valley 
Trojans IS 11, 15 5 and 15 7 

The Hawks record in the N4C 
IS 3 II and 8^1 overall 

•Even though we won three 
straight games we tend to play 
as good as the competition.' 
said Head coach Kathy Brink 

The Hawks must be doing 
something right because they 
need onlv one more victory to 
equal last year s total for the 

Lorie Richie, 5 8, from 
Arlington High School kept 

Four time national 
eliainpion teaches Karate 
— opens club 

bv KrtaKafV 
HarkwKer !«rwt> KAtw 

Harper College is beginning 
a new athletic Karate club 
The instructor. John Dipas 
qtUe was a four time national 
champion, and a member of 
the United States Karate team 
The club is open to anyone 
interested, experience is not 
needed, and monthly chibdues 
will be very low 

Dipasquair encourages any 
one to )oin. there w ill be comp 
tilion available but only to 
those who wish lo participate 
•I think a lot of students feel 
that the quality isn't there 
because we are just a dub. 
said Dipasquale But there is 
qualitv here 

The club is mainly geared 
for beginners and it will meet 
on Tuesday and Thursdays 
from Ham until 1 pm 

Dipasquale will also be 
teaching an adult education 
Karate class at night on the 
Harper campus 

If these timet are not good 
for you thU W Wt w . keep H m 
mmd nest w ill T when you 

achedule Dipasquale plans lo 
keep the same club hours 

If that's not possible Dipas 
ouale teaches at 18 other loca 
tions m the area 

"Sometimes schedule prob 
lems are a copout Students 
say thev will join next seme.- 
ter Ifsnol a priority but when 
you need self defense it 
becomes a priority Keeping 
vour bodv fit. which more peo^ 
pie are betroming aware of is 
very important, said Dipas- 
quale It IS an excellent mus 
cle toner " 

Dipasquale compares the 
Karate class to aerobics and 
says. We give you a workout 
with self defense The women 
are coming oul more and 
more ' 

In general Dipasquale thinks 
the club will be a success if 
enough people find out about it 

Everything good takes 
a while. I'm expecting il 
to grow slowly We have an 
excellent class good location. 
Uroe. facililv. and ii is inexpen 
five." satd bipasquale 

Rock Vallev defense perplexed 
as she dominated the front line 
with numerous spikes 

■I played my besl game 
compared to the other 
games." said Richie 

The closest Rock Valley 
came to Harper was in the first 
game when the Hawks led only 
13 10 after the Trojans scored 
nine unanswered (x)inls Rock 
Valley led only twice through- 
out the match 

■Thev seemed to be having 
trouble' selling up, and they 
also had a lot of freshmen on 
thetf team 

If there is one area that we 
improved on against Rock Val 
ley it was that our serving was 
a lot better.' said Brinkman. 

One of the returning players 
from last years team. Holly 
Bolts said about the team. "A 
positive aspect of our team is 
that evervone gets along real 
well There s no hard feelings 
involved and everyone sup 
ports each other Our goal is 
first to win conference, second 
to win conference undefeated 
and third lo win slate and go to 
nationals I feel we are capable 
of doing all three " 

The Hawks play at DuPage, 
today at 4 pm and return to 
play Thornton al home 15 
p m ) The team the Hawks 
will need lo beat lo win the N4C 
title IS Joliel <9 1' who they 
play Oclot)er 11 at Harper. 

Itoo ol OtpMqiMin •bidMils d«nonatr«M 

N«ed a roommate? 

Have a car to sell? 

Are you looking tor 

someone to share a ride 

to your favorite 


Selling concert tickeu, 
books or ? 

Use the Harbinger 


SBT-VKM). ext. 461— A-367 



Vol. 17 No. 7 

William Rainey Harper College Palatine. Illinois 

Octobers, 1983 

Golf team faces disciplinary action 

HarMaiirr S|mri> t:iHim- 

Ranked niitiitv>r '■•■ 

Harper ^ iiiifn> .. 
fixes siuiiM'nitiun uml [>< 
Fxpulsion hecausr (tt an i ! 
lion of Iht- ->tucl«'nt i onmii i 
He;i<1 i-ii.nh Mikr ^{.tm: h.i.s 

r»->lk'll>-i! In:: ': ■ ' 

tv.i\ii>-^ l.< ;;, 

When m«'stK»n«^ about what 
happentw StanK expliiirwd thai 
ifter 3 lournampnl Itu' liull 
!eam went to a spaght-tli din 
ner that one ef the iil.j> fi- > par 
ent.s were prepariiin WhiU- 
drivinn to tm» houM? the van 
broki- down in front i)( thf 
Harper Collfiif ciiiii'ii.. \ 
A omen >topi 
h.'lp When - 

fl It was appropn 

I'pon the inii ' 
reported, admini>: 
viended the team until a tK-ai 
ing could be Ml 

■"All we lan say riftht now i* 
■hat it was an intraction of 

trammij antf the stiKk»nl vim 
dut t r.Mii- ^.iid Klamc 
StixT' Duo Ii.r «.t i'i>ll«'^;r 

■|ii»-Htioiifil .lohn 

' ■ ' '■ ■ ■' l'(i\sica! 


'. , , heoiuld 

iMtl make a utatrniellt as !•> 

what happened until after lh<- 


Prior t» loinmt: ^n athlelic 
team at Hari»r .ill .itWcIrs 

are Ki^*"" '"' '"' 

pa«:'ke( which milm: 

p^i. ' .tint t 1 ..Illilli; 

I lit- tmiiv ..lairs that analh 
lete Kefram from 
smohins. rtrinkinf! aloholii- 
beverasfs. •»"«' I'onstimpticn 
(rf literal dnms. while umWt i hr 
iupt-rMaion o( athletic (xmsihi 
nel "■ 

II also states ir. '■ • ■ '■■■ 
guidelines that it 

>! vi..I..!f ihr-. 

tt^t^e s a! men. .Tti-.trnnrr,! 

The Harper inlleue stiideni 
handlXM* ■■ '■" '■ '- iiiven !o all 
studeni- •inplaints 

afiainsl a studeni tor ^ i>>l.ilioii 
()( the stiifteiit iiidf ul I iiiidiut 
which may IimiI UKtisuplmarx 
action nia\ !»• miliatei! I\v .i 
stiKlenl. a recok;ni/e<l sludciil 
oraarn' iii.m ,ir a mcnilHT ol 
the - 

It .. .ii the cimduct 

code tli.i! (.i!.^M'.s.sujn 1)1, o(, 
dislrihutioit .■( or Ihe atlempl 
to use or distribute alcoholic 
beverages is an example of 
undeslre.-ihle condiicl 

!\ 111 his 
h. hj<l.i 
^rt',ii in-.ii I 'I i *iiii i.H'iue til this 
vear s team and felt it had a 
liood chance of winninti the 
cnrilereme < haiii|iionshi|) 

Sev i);^ > Heliire Ihe cum 

pl.n: ■ - i:ii; saiil 

V\i 1 think 

we u K.Mi.t .>■ "." . ■■r.iereiKc 

It s quite plea.sant to lx» a firsl 

I' te.tiii We ve had stjme 

■!i really takinp 

:eaiii to heart , 

■ ^ee them do well ' 

!Me,lheteamwasll I 

III ..■iii.-jt-nce with IHil'.inefol 

low inn al f< i 

Ailer heaniiL' ■' " 'n 

plain' and hiru ' i 

len resignation St.nii; li.,iil 
iniviHl fiH'linKS 

We had four titiy cnuld 
ha\e ni.ide .ill iimli-riiu e 1 
leel M' I li.iM- ui'iked 
seven ihns a week .iiid Ihis is 
quite a setback I Ihink we 
really learned froni Ihe mis 
judgenienl Iknow what we did 
waswTont;. Kight iiev\ I in iiist 
trying to fiel Ihe jilaxers he.uls 
to turn around. thi-> .11 e >ii hit 
ler ■ 

Toiii.S.i.idholl (iiieol tlieuoli 
players s.ud. The .icliiuis 
were li"i harsh I iloii t Ihmk 
Coach Slant shmiM h.ive 
resiRiied ' 

Rop-r l-Sechtold \li :i ^ Alh 
lelic llireclor. s.ud I iilurtii 
iiately it was a mist .ike or 
niisjudnenienl 1 know lhe> 
feel bad and it vias an unlortu 
nate Ihine to happen They 
hope Ihev have paid eiiounh 
penallv the\ h.ivemi.s.sedlwo 
meets Init htipe liiciinliiuiethe 

rii. ,11 face the 

llari'i I induct Com 

initti. .; ,. ,, .. iil delermine 
what actions will he l.iken 

l.ille n|Mlate , , . 

The Student Coiuliicl Corn 
miltee has met and reviewed 
Ihe information renardinR 
alleged lralninii> violations of 
Ihe Studeni Condlut Cmie hy 
niemb<'rs nf the Harper Col 
lese Goll Team The Commit 
tee was composed ol three 
students and two lacultv mem- 

The result^ (v| Itu Ciiniiiiit 
tec s lU lilier.iliun lia\ e been 
forwarded te Sue I'reMilent 
Stanshury 'llu- I'.'nniiitlee 
unaiiiniousl\ reconiiiieiided 
prohatiiin lor the lem.nnder ot 
the fall semester and suspeii 
sion from participulioi; on any 
Harper College alhlelic team 
during Ihe remainder of the 
lall seniesler 

Vice I'resuieiil Staiishury 
will reuev\ Ihe recomiiienda 
lion and ascertain thai the .stu- 
dents have been (jiven due 
process Vice ('resident 
Slansliury will issue an opinion 
next week rei^ardins action to 
tx' taken 

College receives loan of seven sculptures 

ki Mkkrhr Oakni 
and Iturrui Ball m» 

In a move to brin^ more art 
ni Harper, the Art,s Committee 
nas acquired a number of 
>culptures lo be di.splayeti on 

Last week the first of seven 
sculptures wa.s placed on the 
MMilh .side of C Building 

Martin Ryan, Dean of Lib 
iral .Arts, and a member of the 
Xrts Committee said. We 
\»ant to expose Mime art lostu 
dents who may never get much 
exposure to art ai^ain Be<aiise 
not everyone at Harp«T w ill «o 
iin to a four year collefse that 
may have a large, varied art 
mliection. we feel that we 
should provide some art here 
at Harper 

The first ■.» iilpture has 
received some contrm ers\ 

However. Ryan sai<l. ' Keen 
lookinK 51' sotiiethinj! \ mi don t 
like IS e*1ucational 

The sculptures are on tu 
the colleRe from th'- ■"' •- 

■Wedoii'l iKiV fur • 
tur, 'e loaned li> ll.c 

ar! .ir or two 

■ I his Is .111 ideal time peniKl 
because when a piece is there 
loo long, you stop seeing it, 
wherea.s when lliev re un loan 
aiidthey rehere iur twusears 
you II s«-e more 

The committee has been 
working for Ihree years In yel 
the pieces 

"It has not been iinlil 
recently that e\erstl::iu; i .line 
together, ■ he s.ud 

Within the next couple of 
months there should U- a lolal 
of SIX or seven sculptures 

The sculpluri' presently un 
campus IS nil loan from Sante 
Ke, \ M artist David ,\nder 
son .Anderson will !>e viMlinn'r in November to work 
with vtiideiits on Ihree dinien 
Monal art 

l.ike Anderson s piece, iiie.-.| 
o( the SI ulplures w ill he made 
of painted steel MeiKhinu 
tietween one lo Ihree thousand 

The l(K-atinn lor each sctilj) 
ture was clmsen by hoth Ihe 
committee ami Ihe ^clllpt^rs 

The five ailditinnal arlist- 
loaning sculptures are Ter 
ranee Karponuv ot Chicatii 
Bruce While, Scott Wallace 
and Tom .Stanclifte. all ol 
whom are associated with 
Northern Illinois I'mversilv 

Harper s first sculpture (above) was placed in from of Building C last 
week The sculpture was loaned to Harper lor a minimum o» a year 
by Sante Fe. N,M artist David Anderson The sculpture at left is one 
ol 6 additional sculptures that will be loaned to Harper. 



Arlislic ediicalioii 

students will luitiic the .ippcaranci' ot >,cvi'ial 
sculptures on the Harpei t anipus in the near future 
One in fact has been tnstalletl already m front of (" 

We are not goin^ to attempt to judtte t lif m uljii ui <■> 
as to their artistic value that is a matter ul mill 
vidual taste, and certainly any such art will he 
regarded as favorable by sonic: while rcuardcii di> 
tastefully bv others 

We do feel that somelhing had l<> be done to 
improve the appearance of the campus however 
That is the intended puriMise of the scuijitures 

Harper is. as all students and staff memb»>rs ktmu 
not blessed with a great deal of natural f>eauty Oak 
ton Communitv College m I)es Flames has a big 
advantage m this respect, in that it is being built in 
the middle of a forest preserve 

Just outside the .schw)! is a nature walk, which 
would be especially b«»autiful this timeof year But at 
Harper, wc must make do with what is available to 

When the sculptures b*>carne available on a loan 
basis, the administration accepted them As Martin 
Rvan. Dean of Liberal .Arts said, even looking at 
sdmclhmg you don t like can provide you with an 
education Because that is our primary reason for 
beuig at Harptrr in the first place, the sculptures may 
be useful in that regard 

.\nd useful to faculty and stalf a.> v\ell a.- >iinli-nl> 
who are not the only ones on campus who stand U> 
gain an education That can t)e something we ac(|Uire 
through any activity or interaction 

Before we are too critical of the appearance of the 
sculptures, we should remember that Ireedom of 
expression is w hat makes it possible for te sculptures 
to oe done in the first place At the same time, it is our 
freedom of expression that allows us to .speak out as 
to how we feel about those sculptures 

Wc sincerely hope too. that Harper will (.(Kit muc its 
effort of planting trees, shrubs and flowtis iii an 
effort to make the campus nuuf atu actuc 

Team suspension 
enough punishment 

As this week's issue ot (he H.trbmuei went to press. 
the Student Conduct Committee had not yet iiiel to 
decide the fate of members of the Harper men s golf 

In the interim period between the incident and this 
issue, the team had missed two meets because ot the 
suspension We feel he suspension and subsequent 
loss of tht^ conference title is punishment enough for 
those involved 

The most unfortunate aspect ot the entire iiuideiil 
is that any team members not directly inxoved with 
the violation ol the Student Conduct Cwle still face 
the punishment meted out by the susjK-nsmn 

We feel that some disciplinarv act ion w as in order 
because the action did violate the statement signed 
by the athletes when they joined the team 

But we hope that no further action, six'cifically 
suspension or dismissal from school will lie taken 

Already, the coach has submitted his resignatutn. 
and the team, in first place at the lime of the incident . 
has lorfeited the ensuing meets 

Given the relatively minor violation of the conduct 
code it seems this is punishment enough Must .stu 
dents are at Harper only two years, and this incident 
already destroys one sc-asor. (or members of the solf 

The Student Conduct Committee consists of facullv 
and student meml>ers We hope the commitlee will 
rule as we feel, that the suspension of the team and 
the resignation of the coach w ill be regarded as suffi 
cient punishment 

Goiir down tliat long and 
lonesome I'oad to Roekford 

ll,,i... . :'.. 

.trA II 

!■ ... 
.1 iot Ilk. _. .■■, i,- thr\ l...i>, 
Ik iruiiid'i'" 

Thf iirilv 

.ll»' [>|(ltl<- 

-. ( 
in lllr 
rftid ,stii(( 


^♦Mlrl .li lllM-^ il"i; 

When sliHlent . 
nuMnlxTs tw'taii ilis-ipfwariiiK 
in the fault tx'twei'ii A ami i' 
Buildiii>5> It b*'<anu' nt'i'i's 
sary Ui l.iII m an iaiutI scis 

After loafiui; Ihrmigh the 
Yellou I'aijes. a call v\ as made 
(o Milton (■"aull. sei.«^mi> 

Millon Fault hold.s Ihf 
world ^ rcrurd (or the most 
predict H)n.> that ( 'aldornia will 
fall intoltH'iKean 

(•"aull s eUimi li> lanif i> that 
lie was Ihe tirsl lo predict that 
California, a.s well as Nevitda 
will fall into the in'oaii 

Fault aureed lo ™>l 
campus Ironi 111.- Mi 1' 
condominium or' n 

ditionthat he In i ■'' 

a half and I*' reunlmrMvi iiir 
anv travel expenses he nia> 
incur durins the drive over 

I pon completion of Fault V 
inspection of the ■mobile 

r.mipuv Fault announced 
that. l)> the year 3«Hi Harper 
riilleKO w ill t* iwated ui Rock 

Fault hiwiked up the latest 
slate of Ihe art colleRe move 
menl detection system to all of 
Har()«-r s structures 

The system was worth every 
penny the adniiniMraium paid 
lor it 

After onl\ 4K lu)ur^ the col 
lege was uild that F Building 
was moving at a speed of 1 8ipd 
■ inches fier day ■ , .1 Building 
was cruising al 1 ■» ipd, and A 
Building was clipping along al 
1 2 ipd 

.\s a precautioii.irv mea 
sure. Fault told President 
.VlcCrath lo fasten his se.itbelt 
ind Slav in the no pa.ssing lane 

Fault advised Public Safety 
that Ihe movement ol the col 
lege could possibly cause a 
gapers' block along the 
expressw ay on its w ay tii Rwk 

Thev agreed to .send a squad 
car .diead wilh a banner road 
m^; Extra Wide l-oad 

Fault also told (he admin 
istralion to submit lolls a^ .i 
necessary expenditure on Hu 
college s next budEet 

Experts in the field oi >eis 
mological movement all 
expressed their amazement al 
the progression of Harper Col 
lege across the Northwest sub 

II » as last semester that 
students from Buffalo Grove 
got their refund checks in the 
mail Thev were charged out of 
district rates when they firsl 
registered because al that 
lime Harper College was not in 
Iheir dLStnct 

StKin Harper will be forced to 
raise all of its tuition fees to the 
out of districl rates, perhaps 
even to the out of slate rates, 
dependina on the ipd measure- 

To be on the safe side. Ihe 
administration should begin 
checking on the student aid 
programs in neighboring 

But tear nut . Iieing located m 
KiKkforri does have it- .idvan 
I ages 

The transfer .-ludeiits who 
are going on to Northern will 
t)e one step closer lo their goal 
in more than one May 

Jiinl)<> and Jessie, and Ozzie: 
w<>i*kii]<>; for a fjlow in onr futnre 

>i|.ii,-.,. u,,. tii-jifl that 
ther' -ii; or 

in c\i 

How did you do on your tisK 
last wjrek" Okay" You know 
what" It doesn't' matter The 
world IS gome lo blow up any 
way 1 can tell 

Look .iround \'<\i .iiid lorm 
vour ow n opinion W ♦■ re 
d(Min)t-d We re dtine tor - Ijegin in Washington 
Forget lor a moment l,,elianon 
and Kl Salvador: they re loo 
tar awa\ and too obviou.- I 
"-lead, to Jim Walt. 
n e.\lraordiriaire A 
"..,..,.,, .. tilack. two. lews and 
a cripple That gem was utte 
red bv a man m a key govern 
ment position In ke«''ping with 
our nihilistic philosophy let s 
Ignore the racial Implications 
of Watt s coinmeiils Instead 
Id like to fwus on Jim Watt 
the man and his inlellecl 
Making >uch a stupid stale 
ment in front of a press that 
has been waiting lor years to 
jump all over him says much to 
me at)Out Watt's iiiielligence. 
or lack thereof 

What Watt »h.jl Watt watt 
'".scuse me repeat mii kev s 
What Watt said reflect- -o 
poorly on the mlelligence of 
our public officials I hate to 
ponder the plight of Itn* little 
bunnies and prairie doi;- lio 
you think Jimtto is going to do 
anything to help keep the wiirld 
from blowing up" l>» you Ihiiik 
Jimbo would know .ihoiit il 
until the next day ' 

And how about on: 


dlyduni Netherlands, but he 
ali set to handle our forei:: 
IKiJicv ft>r the next (our year- 

Harbinger Staff 

Run. Jesse, run, and plea.-.c, 
kt»ep on running Hopefully out 
of earshot 

Then there s John dlenn 
What does he care il llic 
world > about to blow up ' He 
can just jump in his spaceship 
and get the hell out of here 
tjefore it - Iihi late 

l'lo,ser to home 1 mvi'e you 
to take a Iwik at today s youth, 
the leaders ol tomorrow II you 
sit in one place long enough. 
you will see a brand new spe 
cies of human being Watch for 
Iron Maiden and Ozzie I shirts 
When you see one. listen care 
fully as it approaches These 
mutations sfieak a brand new 
language Oh. man. this 
sucks This place sucks Do 

.So I guess we soon will have 
si'nators wearing rippeil jeans 
and black shuts with Marl 
horos rolled up in the sleeves. 

Andropov, you suck 
W hiKKMxwMish biHini 

01 course, there are organi 
zations dedicated to trying to 
keep the world from blowing 
up IJke the I'nited Nations 
Through spending billions and 
billions of dollars, the CN has 
provided the .Soviets with a 
dandy place to spy on us from 
In reium. we get a chance to 
have hundrmis of foreign dipio 
: ' ■ ,.iid in>ull us 

1 nc iree«' move 

ment also is making a great 

ronirihution l)h. biuinbs are 

so I think we should 

, : have them any more ' I 
uiKtcrst.ind then next project 

IS a mass demonstration to 
turn the sky chartreuse ■ It s a 
much nicer color 

So what do 1 propose lo end 
all the badness in this crazy 
world" Nothing' Futilitv is the 
watchword of the -80 s The 
world is going to blow up It's 
just a matler ol time The 
sooner people realize this, the 
sooner we tan get on lo having 

by Todd (illlespie 


William Kaine^ 

HariXT t'lilUi;.- 

Algorajum & Koselle Koail- 






EllSiir m-Ctlil! 

1 Wk Ri^jt 

M-lftani IlirMut 

MffiUlue Frank 






run ,WiMn 


' ■■>,.« 




The HAI(B1N(,KH is the stu 
dent publication tor the 
tlarper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy IS subject to editing All 
Ijetters to the Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub 
lished. For further informa- 
tion call 397 .UKKI ext. 460 or 

l*lutto iipiniim 

Did von vole in tin* 
senate flt'flMMisi' 

TtwHwtxnger Octobwe. IMtS.PageS 

JIai Hayr«. 18, Freshm 
"No I ilidn t know etii' .. 
about It. I didn't hear about c( 

Mar^ \iti~ in Fri'shrnan 
"No 1 kiK-» dlxHit It i hadM«ii 
the signs, but I wasn't nwarv of 
who was running" 

Lcttfi's to iIk' Kflitor 

Extra exits needed 

my tt .'iiils '0 

mj""*''' '■"' ">•" ' '■"■' •'«''<*«^1 
to speak m> msnii a(K)Ul Mimi' 
thing that is on man> mmil- 
around campus 

Th«Ti' an- soitif vv!u. lin nut 
like thr music- pl.iycil on thf 
Harjier station but there are 
otitiom open lo Ihfin Thry cm 
learn lo like ditterent types ol 
music, or not listen at all What 
1 am gnpinj! about leaves us 
without a (bone, we must lue 
with <*"• -iiii ■ii.m Vou may 
have . ■ I am lalkinti 

aboti' 1 the parkmi; 

hat thr plai's Mi'tc 
di.i.> ••■iniKiate a lot 

less 1 ■ en if enroll 

men) ■ • : liey » ouW tie 


While sittin>; in tlii' Itiir lu 
leave building .1 one day I 
decided to count the cai^ I 
could see There were appmx 
imately 40 in line, with anolh«T 
:15 or so dovetailint! m from 
other exits This brings the 
total to around 7:j trying lo gam 
access to the light It lakes 
nearlv 25 minutes to aclualh 

leave Harper uniiiiul 

1 suspect that the nh 
lalled'etiL'inii'r who designed 
tl . -iiist ha\e bnU'd 

I, .. her in order Id 

pas^ M;r 1 lass \ fi year old 
child playini; in a sandbox with 
Tonka tuys cnuld probably 
desiiiii a better Miltition 

.A> liini; as llu' government 
has a>ked us to conserve 
energy redesitliiini; this iiia/e 
IS a ^larl 1 may more i;as 
uaitmt; in line llian it take^ me 
lo travel tiome 

Since the excavators are on 
the eanvpus, why not lei them 
>;et .1 liltle earned away and 
push another e\it thripimh ' 1 
would U- kjlad lo risk my tires 
on a dirt paid at this (Kiinl 

Why not try taking lo the 
t;overiuiiriit agency that has 
eoiitrol "1 the stoplights and 
ask il the timers can not Ih- 
reset, even tl it is only during 
the peak (leriods Dr why not 
reverse the direction of the 
one » ay road that i.s in the cen 
ter of campus'' Even if the 
Koselle Rd exit was made into 
a right turn only exit il may 
avoid the pile up on the east 

side o( campus They could 
even build a bridge over A 
Building wilh a toll l)ooth 1 
would pay the loll rather than 
use a gallon of gas. it is 

They guy who did this proba 
biy never had to hold a clutch 
in until rigor mortis set in ; nor 
had pushed it in and out so 
often thai his knee filed for 
workman s comtiensation 

Well. 1 have made my debut 
as a public complainer Yes. I 
do feel heller and that fwUng 
will mulliply with each effort 
that is made to correct this 
lousy situation 

Diuune KcrkMd 

IVavf'i* slioiilfl hv private 

Orrick Smith, is Sophmore 
Yes The Student Senate 
pUys an important part in the 
student body 

The sfxirts page ol the Sep 
lember 12 i.ssue contained a 
pbotoKraph of the (oolball 
teum "huddling together in 
prayer ' as the caption read 
This praying certainly d»iesn t 
represent all H:ir()er sluilenl^ 
views on religion 

With the ad\ ances in l<-arn 
ing comes a greater under 
standing of how we came into 
being t'laletechlonics and 
Archei>lngy make it harder for 
one to believe the Bible s 
explanation of our beginnings 

And what of all those football 
players who are praying for 
strength to beat the olher 

team Ui they all go to churcfi 
on Sundav when they don t 
ne«!d anything from Him ' 

Keligion is a private matter 
which should lUJi l«' .-uhift t in 
fX'«-r or authority pressure \s 
a player or spectatoi i 
shouldn't W told when or who 
to pray to 

Im mil as upsel that prayer 
IS part ol the game as I am the 
Harbinger can I use the space 
to promote the girls' tennis 
team which doesn t get a single 

S*lr\ rn SlrtTlrr 

FiMtthall iiolcK 

full S|Mt|-|- 

on |>a*>t* ^. 

Hawks notes: l>uPage lifted 

lis record lo :i 2 overall and 
won its second N4C game as 
thev pounded Joliet 32 6 
Players to watch for thiPage 
are running back Leruy Fos 
ter linebacker Scott Moore, 
defensive tackle Mark Peter 
,son. and offensive lineman 
.Mark Peterson UuPage's 
quarterback is Mark Bucbollz 
The Fall Festival queen for 
!9KJ is Natalie Marie IJevita. 
The first runner up is Donna 
Hvers and the second runner 
up is Roberta Mary Carver 
In other N-tC games Triton 
upsel Illinois Valley 14 7 to 
break up IV s 14 game winning 
streak Also Thorlon defeated 
t;rand Rapids 2(1 17 This 
week s games in the N4C 
include Joliet at Illinois Val- 
ley and Triton at Grand 

Librarv M>rvi<'o iiirreaM' 
will iK'iu'fit students 

In Jewit S»*M* 
NarMaxer VtMan KiMar 

After only seven months •• 
Director of Library Servic«», 
Eileen Dubtn is already well m\ 
her way to making her long 
'erm goals a reality for 
ilarper s Library Services 

We are obtaining many 
new addilioas and services lo 
Harper s library facihtitrs that 
students should be aware of. 
.aid Dubin 

One of the new additions is a 
new book area It u an 
expanded browsing section 
from what it hjid been in the 
past, and all new books pi on 
thtw shelves 

The library also has aikM a 
new Magazine Index 

"TlieMapa' ' ' ■ -'orks 
like the K. iide. 

except il IS ofi rnurunirn and 
offers more j.Mfnodit. al choices 
to students doing research." 
said Dubin 

The Magazine Index is pro- 
vided by the Information 
Access ('"m[>any and sends a 
new miciofiltn everv two 
weeks se lh.a llie i»'r-i.du al 
index is always \ery . urrt-ni 

Similar to the Magaiine 
Index, the library ilso pro 
vides a F'roduct Index which is 
similar to Consumer Index 
and a special index called Hot 
Topics which may aid students 
in researching for term 


the library is also doing 
lome remodt^iing 

A mw room is being added 
on which will be used to pro 
vide services lor the disable<t 
"There will be a Kur^wel 
Reader placed in there as well 
as a eiUarge*! reader lo aid the 
blind. ' said Dubin 

The Kurzwel Readei 
expected lo arrive in Dec 
ber It is a machine that i ^n 
read printed pages to the blind 
and performs various olher 
services including the 
capability lo solve mathemati 
cat equations and etc 

The library already ha^ 'he 
Enlarged Reader w I: 
donation from the X 

porationprovidedfrui.. „« 

thai the coHegfs IMsabled s<r 

The library will also lie 
installing a computer terminal 
fm a catatoumg svstem 

Tlie iyfluin. calW iK'LC is 
linlied to a cofniHiter lermtnal 
m Ohio called the tJhio Net 
work 1 and can be conne<:ted to 
3.aiW aim lil)ra<ric« aeroso the 

\, !.ible through 

(H lerlibrary l-oan 

SuL. - . .1^ ..i which would 
enable Harper s library to bor 
row anv reference material 
that IS not available at Harper 

Harper has also been 

workman ai* bo»y flnishing up the new rooms in ihe Harper lltKar y. The«« rooms will house Ihe Kurzwell 
raadar and Iha cnlargad reader lor disabled students ^,^^^ ^^ g^ ,^^ 

accepteil as an Illinois State 
Depository Library 

This means ihat the Harper 
library will l«- receiving hun 
dreds'ol public documents 
from the stale w htch could 
be a service to students who 
are researching particular 

The last addilion to its 

Librarv Services thai Harper 
IS Iwiking forward lo adding is 
a computer reference service 

This system w ill be eon 
nected to an Apple computer 
and provide on line searching 
of research topics 

Computer referni e serMce 
IS a new approach lo reference 
and bibliographic services in 


A student w ill l)e able to give 
one of Ihe reference librarians 
a topic and the librarian will in 
turn give the student a printout 
of all bibliographic references 
available on that topic 

Harpers Library Services 
are improving and expanding 
lo increase the benefits it pro- 
vides for all students. 

)4 n«hlt>n^ Oc'OCW'S r983 


Free bowling 

Thi- II 
mur;il ■>■ 

an aJltrrii.o.n ... ..r^ ,...^ m,,^ 
available lo dll stu(1*>nU ;init 
employees of H;irp**r arnl 

Briin>VMi.'k %iirth.u~i I'.umI 
SlSConsumfr- "■ ■■ ■ 

Rte M al N( i 
will pnjvidethr. ' 
free use of rental >ln>f> umi 
light refreshments iM'cinrunK 
at either l \> rn "r 4 t'l p m 
(Xt M 

There i- n,, >,i,'. ■ .ii..i ,n,i 
plan> 1(1 

mg IJMiiUf «ill li* ili.NiuaM-d 
Tentative plans are (ur a 
mixed league «ilh three pt-r 
sons ti) a Ifrfrri Jt Ir.i^l (un- 
person i>n eaih Ifarn Iw 
affiliated with Hari>er 

A regislratmn form for the 
freebo>»lini;da\ l^ avail, it)lf al 
M 222 It shmilii In- ni!n|.|.-li-il 
and returned to Wall.v liovn 
olds. Intramural Cimrdinator . 
in M 222 by 5pm (Xt 12 For 
more infofniation i all :t«*T M)i)» 
exl 466 

Career planning 

Harj)er s ("arcir aiiil l.ili 
Planning (enter ( uijl 
hold an open himsc I'lir^il.iN 
an<l Wednesda> Ocl II .iinl 12 
from Sam to 7 p m The pur 
pose of the open house will Ih' Id 
famihari/e .-.tudents '.:■•>■ •'■'■ 
computen/ed ^uid.i 
tern, and aiail.ilile ^< 
the (LCI- 

TheCLl'i Aill ti<' ..ii,-ni 
twi) ; "■ ■'! a>.Hesstiit'rii 

seii^ :_• and 26 All 

seiii: 'ilteri'd l« u"e. 

firsi liunt l; niMiii '«■ : ji m 
then again Iri'ni 7 \i in ii> ,\ 
p m m A i-l7 

Free viK'ational lt'st> « ill \v 
given ( kt 12 and results m ill tx' 
explained Oct 28 AttetKlam-e 
at both sessions is reoom 


students interested in join 
mg the International Students 
Club may attend the first mwl 
mg. an organizational meet 
ing. Mondav. ilct 10 at 2 2ii 
p m in F tiHI 

Membership is uuen tn all 
students Interested stiirlinis 
unable to attend le miTiHn; 
may contact John OaM^ at 
3»r3l«(lejil 2.V. : ; -n 

p m call hi' 


The fourth .inniial Shake 
speare Festival a! Harper 
C^illege will offer thni i»i 
formanrrs by the 
flayers Theatre Irum S(iririv; 
Green Wis 

■Rume«> aixl Julie! U" tn' 
presented Friday, (let 21 at M 
p m . and "A Mirtsimirn«T 
Nights Dr. 
Saturdas ' 
sold ;• ■ 
lo a 
if till' 

because ulcameilations thtKse 
on the waitinc list will he 
offereil the tickets 

Tickets are si ill .ivjilalile lor 
the matinee perloniiuiue i>l 

L«ve s Labtjur s Lost, to l»- 
perlormi'tlSatui'dav (kt 22 at 
2pm For more information 
or to gel on Ihe watting li^l 
contact the Harper College 
Box OHiee at isrr MKl ext 547 

K.j\ ('V .ii.i'h-'( 

however, anil 

■ me available 

p ni 


alr>' Mill also olh 

Fridav «>«< it i. 


sion .'. 

1 111" 

l-.sU-ll :>:Ui.lvli!.' 


the box oltur if thcv 

wish to 

attend th*- srssinns 

nri'llnl I fl 

l,,.I.iw,l ■,,,.,, 

nil III. 


The Student l)evi-lii)inifiii 
Centers in Ml7 and I) i ).' :! ■ 
holding ►sriiupinformati":. -• - 

sions this fall for student- 
wishing to transfer 

I p<oming sessions are 

KiKisevelt I'nniTMH i K i 
12. from 1 lo2p m iii I 1 !7 

For llata friK-essini; Coni 
puter Science majors (roiii « 
toTp m Ilct !2 111 I 117 

l..<no|j t nivcrsitv Irom 
111 .Mi't.i II 111 .1 m lilt i:t in 
H 111 

Elmtmist('iillei;e lromiitii7 
p m Ihi 1.1 in I 117 


The Insurance Women of 

Suburban Chicago is of lerinK a \o .1 -tinN'nt m the 

■ ieiur- 

.1 lit- lor 

-.:■". .iml the 

• nrolltHf m .it 

i. .. . If t'lnirse 

lllr llhllH.- l'!iui-lil kI 

- .ii. .ivailable for s!u 
^ iii.ii'.niie .n tc(hiiolMi;\ 

malh or iih\ >[■ ■ 

Information ami aci'ii' .i 

turns ior all .scholarships .in- 

available from Ihe (Iftui- nl 

FitiaiH uil \»1. HI .\ Mi 

Art exhibits 

The reranin. sculpt llrc.^ nl 
I'al Kolellii are now on display 
in the display cases in C Build 
mg Her sculpt ores explore the 
subject matter of cats 

The works of David Bower 
will be featun'd until ltd 28 in 
C Building Bower is a pro 
lessor of art at .\orlhern llli 
nois l-'mversity who is kiiovMi 
primarily lor his sculptures 


students gradual iiit at mid 
lerm must fieiil ion h> (let l.»in 
IheRcgistrar sOffice A 21 iin 
order to tje eligible 

Israel tour 

Harpi-r i- -[iiiii-i.riii^. ,i two 
week stinh i.'iii .il l-i .ii'l. Ill 
run Ifoiti 1 ivi j;; ii;; ; in .Km 

Letters to the editor are welcomed 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 

Attribution for 
white sc(iiirrels 

The Harbinger wt-i-k hiiliHi tn altriliuU- Iho 
«rtlrf ill thf tniilonal eolumn on pag(? two litled "In 
-scairli ol the white squiifels." 

Through an oversight, no nam*' was put with the 
article The article was written h\ Curt .-^ckinan. 
Harbinger Entertainment Etiitor We wanted In he 
sure Ackman received credit tor the eolumn, a.s wi 
have received eompliment.s on it. and we feel e\ti > 
thing writtt-n by our staff .should be attributed 

Complimentary Shampoo > -'.i^ v.V'..f-! * any complete mun) 
^1^ Men s & Women's 
flj^^ Precision Styling 
^^^^ Free Consullation 

Ifl^^ Perms 
V^* Highlights 
vif ^' Manicures & Nail Wraps 
■" : !:ent Hours 


Hair Studio 

■ \3> 

Introductory Offer 


1220 East AlgoniiBin Road 397 0066 
Sckaaabarg. IL 

II VIM The trip will iiicluile 
threi- nii;ls on l-r.icli kib 
hutzini and \ isits In lleliicu 
I'liiversily and the Kiicssi-t 

In, 1,. i(u- lour of 

111- planned 

• sminian in 

I, n-cn .. i!ii !i. I'l-traaiid 

Aiiiniaii in 

The (irio- i)t Ihr lour vull l«- 
517.-111 and will include round 
trip .iir fare, hotel accoin 
modal ions and most meals 
Reservations and a S2iMi 
de(X)Stt will he due \ov in 

.■\n informal innal nieelini; 
will hi* held .Monday. Oct lo. in 
I 121 at 7 .111 p 111 llie lilni. 

Israel I'asl .in.t I'rrseiit. 
will he show n The tour leader 
will also tie present lo answer 

F"or more inlornialKiii. con 
tact .lane Thomas. .i97 :)iiiili 
exi 47(j 


The iilm Meatballs, -star 
rinn Bill Murray, will be shown 
free lo Harper students and 
one guest each as part of a pool 
party in M Building. Friday. 
Oct I from 8 to 1 1 p m Events 
at the p<K)l party will include a 
tacky tourist contest, volley 
ball, an obstacle course .i 
splash contest a beefcakes 
bikini contest and a canoe 
race Kmid will (»■ .mailable. 

Oct 12 will be Ihe Monty 
Python stvie Twit (llympics 
Tickets lothe t let U Graham 
Chapman show in A Building 
will be awared to the winner 
There will also be prizes ol 
Spam for two For iiiore inlor 
mation. call ext. 274 

The workshop is spunsured 
tiy Ihe l.iulpalieni Kdiu.ition 
I'rourani of Parkside Human 
Services and Lutheran (;en 
eral Hospital 

For re^jistratmii and lee 
information call ii% (.L:n 

Creation debate 

Harj«?r will present a debate 
on ■■('reallonisiii \s Kvolu 
tion. on TuesdiU Oct n at H 
p rn mJ 14;i Fuliln .idinission 

The debate (caliircs Or 
Kellv Seiiraves. creationist, 
and editor of Creation Science 
Heport against Dorothy 
.Nelkin evolutionist, a pro 
lessor of Applied Physics at 
Cornell I'mversily 

Health workshop 

Harper will sptmsor a health 
workshop on Saturday Oct 8 
from 8 :iM a m to 2 pin The 
workshop will focus on aero- 
bics, cancer research, heart treatment and physi- 
cal fitness aissessmenl The fee 
LS $35 For more inlnrniation, 
-all 397 :«N)II ext 4iiti 


A two .session diaU'tes work 
shop will be offered on Thurs 
davs. Oct 6 and I :i. from 6 : 3() to 
8 :m p m at the Ncsivet Health 
Center. 17T,i Ballard Rd . Park 



Fort fol ios- I'ortraits- 

20% discount 

on portraits and 
student pictures 

Call 980-1316 

Part-timt aMixtant needed 



on hairstyling 

(first time customer only) 

with this ad 

expires Nov 1. 1983 

Hmf $Ti film 

Family Hair Care Center 

Compare Our Prices! 

OlMfi S days a weak' 

9.«30Mon Tu»8 Wod * Fr, 
SB Tr,„,E ,„,j 9.5 s„ 

405 M. Northwest Hwy 


Day, Evening, Saturday 
Classes Now Available 

Woodtield Campus or North Michigar\ Ave Campus 

INTERIOR DESIGN: Arrangemeni iritemiif Loia and 
.Vcrkshop for new and continuing careers in Interior [3esign. 

'.Vi.i'iit-:. bKlinNcJv 7 

Coordiriation. hashion Promotion. Slwe & Boutique Manogement 
One year course or two yeor Associcrle Degree Program 
Enrollment open (or F-eb '84 

Write or phone: 886-3450 or 280-3500 



Nortfi Michigan Ave Campus 
tM Ncrt^ Mi-riigon Avenue 

Woodfietd Campus 
WV Pla20 Drive 
Scr>i.lumDurg,lL 00195 

Th«M»t>in9w:Oeio(>if«. '983 Pages 

3-D wall liaimin<(8 ooiiie to Harper campus 

The latatt in a neriw "* *"! at Marprr opened 
,th a shcminn a( 
, , . ,c1 Buvter 

Bower *t)o is an art pro 
feasor at N«)rthem Illinois Ini 
versitv. speiialiies in sculp 
lure He has prrviou^ly dis 
piaved his worK in ChR ,)«» and 
(Ml the West Coast 

IsinK vooA. JwiiU ami lab 
nc Bower creates wall hunj! 
shelves in three ditnensions 

Harper art professor Ben 
Dallas, who coordinates art 
exhibits here, describt-d 
Bower's work as ■ melim 
lously crafted, fantasy on 

ented little worl 

Bower !(W«>rk 
nppf-al hecausf ' '•\fi: n ><m 
don't like the env inwimenl he 
creates v<»u can t help hut like 
the craft 'mvolvMl m Ins w ork 

The original idea for tlu- 
exhibit was to display Btmer s 
creations in the planning 
•tage nkelchhook drawing 
that he later would develop 
into complcl«l works 

Instead, the cnhihit inehides 
Iwth the rounh drawings n^-* 
the finsihed product Dj 
Mid the publicm reient \ < ' 
has become interested not cmlv 
in fisnished art, but aUo in 
••e\er>thing the artist dm> 

As a result, the prejiaraloi . 


^■^the onoifwl Fafnilv Haircuttei 

You never 
need an 

the oriqifial Fafnity Haircutters appointment 

Child's Style 


Style Cut 




UU turn (Mm l^amamrm Expowi 

~€kt II \-m.i 


278 W. Rand Rd. 

Ajimgioo P'ajs West ot Fumnuf* 

Oud* iB«»wxJ Long Jonn Srfw «) 

Tiaa « T>>un ^* ^al »« 



On. oi the workt to be Mhlbited on campus by Oa»id Bower is entitled Boom at Elm Street (above*. 

staRe Itself becomes art 

Bowers work will bo on dis 
play throunh October ix in 
building C as part of a series of 
month lonR exhibits at Harp«T 
Dallas said he works with the 
Harper Cultural .-Vrts Commit 
tee to select exhibits lor dis 

Harper also hosts a faculty 
art show each December, and 
a student art show each May 

Local attractions for 
autuiiiii enjoyiiieiit 

b\ ( hurk Kieelc 
HarliiniiiT frtilor-m t hief 

CunsuliTfd by many Ihc 
nio>l lifjiililul >c,ison ol the 


Roosevelt Speaks Success in Many Voices 

All in the family 

Botn my parents and my sister graduated from Roosevelt So 
I m keeping the tamily tradition going and receiving a firsl-rate 
education I attend morning and evening classes and work part- 
time in the afternoons The university is only a 1&-minute bus ride 
from work Best of all, classes are small and my instructors know 
me as a person not as a number I ve also formed many friendships 
by |0»ninq a business fraternity here at Roosevelt 

Michael W Sondhelm Senior 

VtoHef E Heller College of Business Admimstration 

Learns the right way to write 

I ve always enioyed writing That s why I attended Roosevelt it 
offers a B A in lournalism and has instructors who are also practicing 
ioumaiists One ot the final courses m my maior was an internship 
at a public relations agency This internship prepared me well for my 
lOb The transition from studying to working was very natural tor 
me In fact, today I wotk as an account executive at the public 
relations firm where I interned 

Susiinne Martm-Gonzalez, Class of 1961 
College of Arts and Sciences 

Thousarkls of Roosevefl University graduates began their success stories with us You can t(» Courses are 
J^wSZsX^s arKl weXnds at campuses in Arlington Heights and Chicago For infor . 
SacanRoosevelt at 253-9200 or visit a counselor We re convenient to where you live and work 

DowinlOMin Campus 

4XS Michigan Ave Ch-caqo IL 60€K>=.>-1394 

Northwest Campus 

410 N Arlington Hts Rd Arlington Hts IL 60004 


»*'I*M3*'i;,..r!*wi.nri"*q E i. 


Weunit $enO "w 'uWk' I ■ 
,1 >«iul»iBloK!»ie» I «** " " 
, "ifW»qrii*jilif ili«iwi 


"■11 IrtO'miMwr ■ - 

year, autumn is the time In 
take advantaiio of still warm 
temperatures before winter 
.sets in. 

Nature cooperates by 
providing a brilliant display ol 
fall colors, nowhere more 
spectacular ' in Ihe .Mid 

The leaxcs arc expected lo 
be at their most lieauliful in 
this area the weekend of Oct. 
T2 Zi \ favorite spot for Chi- 
r.mi) area residents is l>oor 
louiitv in Wisconsin, where 
the weekend before that is 
likely to lie the i»eak 

But there arc special attrac- 
tions closer to liomc Notable 
among them is the annual 
Pumpkin f-estival in Syc- 
amore, located straight west 
on Kl 64. about six miles north 
of DeKalb 

The Pumpkin Festival will 
be Dct 27 31. with a pumpkin 
parade at 2 p m Oct in 

M the Kane County Fair 
grounds m St Charles Del 7 
andS. from 6pm to midnight, 
will be Octoberfest Featured 
will be German bands, danc- 
ing, folk singers, food, beer 
and wine St Charles is 
straight west on Kl tH and Rt. 
31 The lairgouiids Is located at 
the west end of town 

-\nd still clo.ser to home, at 
River Trail Nature Preserve 
will Ix' a Honey Festival 

On \Iil«.iukee .\vc just 
south ol Kiver ltd . Kiver Trail 
will have trcsli honey taken 
from hues and demonstra 
tionsby .irlis.iir-liomMa m to 

Of llie lall colors will 
be on display free of charge in 
all the area forest preserves. 

.\nd another fine spol lo vie« 
the colorful leaves is al the 
Morton .\rb«reliim m Lisle 

Illinois has also made avail 
able a telephone number lor 
information on the progress of 
leaf coloralion I5y calling 
I217> 78S 4r.H:; al jny lime. 
sevendavsa week, callers will 
hear recorded inlormation. 
updated each week, on where 
such displays can !:«• Ix-st sei'n 
The number h.i.^ Ijeen avail 
able since Oct 1 

The update will probably be 
made on Thursday afternoon 
or early Fridav 

tagt« ThoMtPtun^ OaMM'« 19*3 

.Off Beat 

^Big Cliill,''cool pictiu-e 


• • * • 

I'nrttu* fit hy 

IHrnim k« 

lnMrriMr Kindaa 

rum HrTimamr 

(•Iritn ( l««r 

MillMin Hurt 

Krvln Klwr 

Mitrv Kia* Hawr 

MrK tin* 
J«krlk WtMi'm. 

thr IHHd 
!pn but 

Then; ut a imali 
movir% that t-.u; 
audiriKf .ippLiud j> 
credits roll ui' !hi' m 
aftt?r shinv 
from seM'i >■ 

Blgfhlil l-.m-ipliv 11. .! ■ :- 

w&rt f ateiiors 

Under Ifw hand (li l.i a ■ ■ >■ 
Kudan. who wr< 
traashes as "Ra 
Lost Ark," ■■fonti-. ' .-.< 
Divide. ' "The Kmpirt- sink. - 
Back and ■ Keturn ol '.lit 
Jedi i'liiN ilMfctorial work 
debutfil HI tilt' critically 
accldirru'd Bodv Heat. 
Kasdan >hows life through the 
camera > <>ye 

Perhaps showcasing life is 
what all lilni jnd th» medias 
are abuut > ' 
pace *ith 

the -w 
love, .. I : : 

into this vt-rv uni.iu 
ptm (ilni 
Kaadan provr- 

the enloiirai"' •■' 
unbrli«' V .1 li 
m ihiv 

SUppUM.^ < 

(M ci^uTM-* .. 
all Itie lini>'ii.;ht ih>- 
perfornuTs pull thfir wriuhl 

The story ..pens vulh the 
griHjp reunited in Siuth Car 
olina to aneve over the suicid*- 
death of one of their (neiids 
that had attended the I'niver 
sity of MichiKan 

They meet at the church 
where the funeral i» taking 
place Immediate)}, the cam 

Eight tal««IMl partormers comprise the cast of Columbia PIclureC 
new comctfy. The Btg Chill, directed by Lawrence Kasdan Left to 
figM are JoBath iWMIiams. Jctt GoKttiium. Mary Kay Place. Tom 
. VlfilHam Hurt. tMeg Tilly. Gtenn Close. arK) Kevin Kline. 



... .,ti 
) thi« 
1 (eel 

Film review 

era focuse* on the iacial 
expreswuns ol the .wven ion 
fused, grieving individuals 
And then a quwrk pan shows a 
wide shut of tfie chui ' 
itpiirae people ttuit . 
pews Tension :;-'' -■ ■ >i.', 

liver ridmi! ' the 

euloKies are dt • 

1! i-n t until the deieased s 
t .,1 V 1.1 1 1 1- sung i.« played dix-s Ihr 
griiup liKhteii . '' ('an t 
AlwaystieiW' i is 

stranpi-l* ;• in a 


A reo .^s at the 

house o! Harolit and Sarah 

played by Kevin Kline 

s',..,h... > chnice' I and 

W.irld Accord 

There the party lurns into a 
weekend relreal with Michael 
portrayed hy Jeff lioldblum 

■ -.Annie Hall, ' -Tenspeed and 
Bro'Aiisti.x- ' Nick William 
H HiMt \lteretl 

S' '.l.-i; \\ Kav 

flace ' .vlar'. ' " '- 

Hartinan" I < 

r"Tex," "Psyi : 

Jobeth illnins l'.iltiT>;r 

ist . . and Sam Tom Berenger 
KtWie and the I 'misers ' > 
At the h.>nn-. the «roiip 
relives "lit 1 lines .iiid a 
amount o( oul searchinR lakes 

Disillusioned uith the lives 
that they are livinj;, many (wi 
that their lives back m the 
IS60 s had purpose Michael 
workinc; as a journali-sl for 
■ People magazine is sick ot 
writing abiHit personalities m 
the length of time it takes to gu 
tothebathrcmm, Sam. astarul 
a weekly thriller drama is 
tired of bvmn a product of Hoi 
lywuod MeK.a lawyer finds no 
comfort lit defe'iulinii the 
'•scum of so(iet\ They are 
the uncertain m.uK that om-e 
had so much l. ' ' ihe 

movement of tt 

Although. ,i:. . .; ,;-il a 
changed lifestyle has come 
lietween them, they remain 
friends and .some, lovers 

• The Big ("hill"' is a real pic 
lure showing jH-ople s weak 
nessess and strengths, bi-liels. 
and covering instfurity ab«>ut 
the lives they lead 

■Tlve Big t'hil! w ill receive 
a warm response from 
moviegoers throughout the 
HMintry by fun Xrkman 

EBtertainmrnl tUltCor 

Devolo and his solo di^eain 

k% I iHHk RtiKlr 
HarMiwrr MW«t ii>< Mer 

A curious aspect of Howard 
Devolo s career is that he 
wems best known (or his 
receding hairline rather than 
his music 

That may b«' due to his own 
erratic leivtencies more than 
any thmg else, however 

Consider that he uas .i 
founding member «.( *he 

Buf/i ,■• M'l 

the I 

Whilt ;.,. . „,,.,. :!)«• 

Stales tie Buzzcocks were 
critically and popularly 
acclaimed in Britain 

Devotu reapiieared fronting 
Magazine Again the band 
received good re\ie»s and 
strong sup(Kirt (roni the public 
in Blighty And again. Devolo 
packed it in for reasons know n 
only to himself 

After another extended 
period of silence, the thinly 
thalched one is back on the 
boards His .juirky behavior 
continues though A summer 
tour of the Isles was stalled by 
(alae starts twice Both times. 

the gig dates were cancelled 
willioul reason or at least the 
reaaon was never staled pub 

The LP Jerky \ ersons of 
thel.>reani IS out now (hough 
and there s no turning back 
from the tact 

It falls short of The Correct 
Use of Soap," ilie imt \!.it;a 
Jioe LP but tar surp-isse^ 
most ol the wattle released 
these d.r, 

tine P ? (or 

Riitten .- -.>ng a 

catchv .s s..rne' 

Will P, .11 others 

Pay To \> ;:! ■.itiuh o(.»ens 
side two 

But we arc tnoving loo far 

Side one is Ihe real 'Tacker 
Tops IS Rainy S« 
third track li m. 
with a steady pace. pu-,„,, ... 
Dave Formula s ptano .ind 
AJan St Clair s guitar 

Formula was a member ol 
Maga/ine with Devoto. inci 
dentally as was bass player 
Barry Adamson featured on 
two cuts 

The opening song, told 
Imagination, works well also, 
starting things off u ith a brisk 
tempo throughout the LP. the 
pace varies nicely In some 
cases It clips along smartly at 
other times it slows This is 
nowhere more apparent than a 
reworking of the same song on 
each side of the disc 

Side one closes with "Way 
iiut of Shaiie. Beginning with 
just Pal Ahem s drums beat 
ing furiously That l*eat never 
subsides and shortly is joined 
by Martin Heath, who plays 
bass on all but the I wo tracks 
with .Adamson. and the result 
is a splendid disco numt)er 
Lucky for us the side does end, 
because we should all need a 
rest after that 

Halfway through side two. 
«e . onie .uross 'Out Of Shape 
With .\le basically Ihe same 
song slowed considc.ably 
given a bluesy feel 

It works rattier well . particu 
lary due to the addiion of 
French no 'n and trumpet cour 
tesy of Andy Diagram 

A new look for 
Altered linages 

b> Tim l*aee> 
Harbiniirr siaff Wrilrr 

Vllereil 1 iii,ii;es .illnini 

Kile, like Ihroviii 

Irom a flickering flame r.ists 

a changed picture, and al'.en-.l 

image if you will, of the Iniml 

Altered Images first took 
sha}»- tietore the music world s 
ears in 'HI » ilh the release ol its 
debut album Happy Birth 
day ' They easily could have 
faded inio anonymity wilh 
their power \»>p. everyone w as 
Ijetting into [xiwer pop Ihen. if 
It werent for one thing going 
for them, Clare Grogan s 
voice Eighteen year old 
Orogan s bright, high pitch 
and adolescent .singing posture 
set Altered Images apart from 
the rest of the crowd who 
played, as David Bowie once 
put it. ■ the same old thing 
in a brand new- drag 

Perspective changed from 
the basic guitars, bass, and 
drums, to "all this and b<ir 
derline synth pop too " Which 
was okay, everyone was gel 
ling into synlh pop. since it » as 
done right Thankfully, the ten 
dency to go overboard with a 
new toy was restrained and 

Pinky Blue retamfd a light 
bouyant fe«'ling. thanks again 
to lirogan s vwals 

This brings us up lo the pre 
sent and this years release of 
"Bite " Alright, this year has 
seen a horde of synth bands 
descend on the music scene 
like lemmings enroule to new 
stomping grounds Where 
Altered Images was merely 
flirting with the txirders ol a 
ddfereni concept, they apiK'ar 
to be moving closer lo the cen 
ter of il 

(irogan has also changed 
She IS now twenty one with 
three years of experience that 
has polished her voice from 
bright to a mature brilliance 

The production of the album 
IS flawed at best Two pro 
ducers share responsibility for 
these pitfalls. Tony Visconti 
and Mike Chapman The big 
problem is trying to pull more 
out of Grogari's vocals than is 
physically possible The 
engineers musl be given credit 
as this IS one of the cleanest 
albums heard in recent his 

Album review 

Bring Me Closer, the 
opening cut. is Viscontis 
fluffed .song There is a fine line 
between synth (Kip and disco, 
this IS on the wrong side In try 
ing sound hard and street 
tough, the vocals come off as if 
Darth Vader 'the I'llimate 
Punk 1 has a death grip on 
Grogan s Ihroat I'nless you 
are into mindless formula, in 
which case you are reading the 
wrong reviews, ignore this 

The rest of the side is pleas 
ant and interesting pop 
■ ■ Another I>ost Lotik . " • Love I o 
Stay," and "Now That You're 
Here slow the tieat down and 
give Grogan an easy flowing 
beat thai suits her voice well 
The s«mgs are. well, cute, and 
more on the ptisitive side, a 
change from the constant 
harping heard from mosi other 

There are some Spectores 
que qualities on the cuts A 
pseudo 'wall of sound is 
attempted with layers of 
guitar, bass, percussion, syn 
thesizers. and vocals The 
songs are mostly lovesongs of 
sorts, very popular with the 
girl groups of the sixties 

The second side starts off 
with Chapman s turn to blow a 
song fXui't Talk to Me About 
Love nearly drops into the 
same pitfall' as "Bring Me 
Closer ' ■ The cut is not as mind 
less hut IS no winner either 

■ Change of Heart is the big 
cut on this side A happy 
medium is athle\ed in trying 
to get more out ol (irogans 
voice and the beat goes Into 
high gear "Thinking About 
Vou' is a nice ending to the 
albuo and is by no means the 
least mentionable but you are 
more likely to catch yoursif 
singing the latter three songs 
from the first side 

Despite the annoying faults 
of production. "Bite" does 
come through in tfie long run. 
which IS more than can tie said 
for most bands Perhaps self 
production would ease the ills'' 
Anyway. Altered Images is a 
band to keep an eye on. 

Altared Image* new release Bite" manages lo stay in (ocus despite 
production faults that threaten to dull Its talented glimmer. 


Reviews of the latest albums from The Cure. 
I>ep«H'he Mode, and Mental .\s .\nything. 

Also a preview of the newest in a series of James 
Bond films. "Never Say Never Again." stars Sean 
Connerv as the omnisienl 007. 

Thg HartiwflW, October 6 1983. fliga 7 

(Jiapiiiaii pail of the Python 

Harpt-r t'olk'Kf is proud to 
present Monty Python^ 
Graham (. hapman on Friil;i\ 
C)cl N.alHpm inBuiklintfM 
The evening will iniludc iiH» 
from The Meanmts of l.ili' 
and Yellowbeard Also ttM 
ture<l wll t)e comedy sklt^ i 
kcture hy Chapman anit : 
f|iiesfinn and answer ptTiofl 

: '- may be IxiuRht in 
J), i .: I.y stopping by the 
Buildnii; J h«ix office Monday 
through Thursday, tiftttt-en HI 
3 m and 7 p m or Friday 

between I" .^ 
Tickft pri. . 
slud<-i'- -■ 

a «fi'k - \M 

■ III. 


HollvwiKKi now 
dav.'<Vt 12 at: 

p m 

anil The Meaniim of l.ife 




■ iiini;..t 

,il ihf 

i\ eilm-^ 

in KlOt. 


• lav. Oct \\ M « p m in 
urlhcr intormatioii 
^12. or 2« 








tf'nr >«•«• 

Author, writer, doctor, come- 
Monthy Python lore entertains 
at Harper Oct 1 4. Tickets are still 


|.iMn>|>ll> !<• 

Al'lKN I'loN Ml. e'L\.S- 

\li . ! , -iiicd and i» lads 

,,!.: m musi include the 

name addre» and teleplwtie 
number of the person suhmil 
ling the ad I'aynieiit for jier 
.•rf>nal ads must tie made prior 
to publication The HarbiiiRer 
reserves the riKht to refuse 
advertiisernents it deems often 
sive. libelous or inappropriate 

Selling concert tickets. 

books or ? 

I se the HarhiriKer 

( lassifieds 

:!i(7..;i«Hi. (Ai. Jiil — .\-!i>T 

b^ f iirt \i-km;in 
I1drhin;l<'r KiiUTl.oiinn'nl I- ilitiir 

Thci.aiij;ol Knur ■~\ir\\ disv 
entitled Hard uould he a 
fine album il 

.A 11 wasslrulU ln^tr■llllu■ll 

B ' the band slopfied t ly mi: to 
convey me«saties and 

t: ' decide if they are try me to 
sound nii'chanKal <pr d.incc 

But as the allium stands in its 
present state, it shall be 
labeled as pure unadulti- 
rated, garbage 

Gone are the days when the 
Gang of Four had some direc 
lion and .some t;uts tibviously 
tired of marketine its own 
brand of music, the (.am; is 
.seeking refuse m the power 
ptip palace 

Yet It doesn t even achieve 
this decadent status It doesn t 
acheive much of anything 

Back in the waning days of 
198(). the GanK of Four was 
very publ ic iie<l in new vi :n e 
circles as a premier tiand ol 
the future On its I-;!* Another 
Day Another Ltollar ' the band 
struck a .sympathetic note vi iih 
the unerhployed. depra\ed 
petiple of .society 

The cut was To Hell with 
Poverty, a sons that became 
an anlhem in part to the inta 
tionary stale of economy 


A job that pays 
in many ways. 


tdenl Part T,r ■ -^ '■ ^' • -"'>> 

PutenxiaUotnw,>-:i.n>"! - ■ $J5 .una fn-r yt-ar 

Call Mr. Sv.irpi 

.<.S 1.11(48 

TnVMi. !<;•.' In^ur.inif Aeetu \ 

oft « McOonaM V or 
'seiouisiit ««i'C 

iM » ua« McOunM s 'MM jui ws in >w 
iMia« IMOcnM t JM lu> Out «< actixaltan Mw 

100 W. Rand Road. Mt. Prospect 

■ mm*«' fowl* 
. .iiacn t> 

Gan^i'^^ ^iies in 

But Hard is notliina like 
lis earlier counterpart 

.Since the departure ul a key 
memb«>r. the Gang ol Three, as 
It should be aptly titled, toys 
with trendy happeninps in the 
music biz 

Dramatic pauses between 
words heightens the fruslra- 
»ion If they could only gel 
around lo performing the song. 

Imagine if you will, a simg 
that starts with a scratching 
blackboard sound and pre 
cedes to very slowly chant 
Ifiese words 

■ Take care nol to /a// m love 
For Contirmalion I uas t'/ven 
35 (ollows Take (arc ;)o( fo 
fall like domino<-> It - okay 
■^hile »<• (oi«7) ff s ok.n while 
wt* touch 

Should we ex(H'ct a bearded 
guru from Ihe far east to come 
out from the shadows' No. not 
even with a song title like 
•'.Arabic ' does one deserve 
such a calamity 

And while we drift into an 
apathetic trance from the 
music, more questions enter 
our inquisitive mind 

.lust what was the motive in 
relea-sing such a sewer collec- 
tion of songs'' Was il for the 
moiiev ' Or was it because they 
thought the material was 

Only Ihe brave will know 


Conlintted frum paRe 6 

Two other .songs on the sec- 
ond side have horns added as 
well Some Will Pav "and 
Waiting For A Tram have 
Garv Barnacle on saxaphone. 

At first, the LP seems some- 
what disjointed and lacking in 
ideas However, on further 
plays, it seems the opposite is 
pr(*ahly true 

Devoto. iand Formula, who 
is CO credited with the 
arrangements i seem to have a 
number of varied ideas, and 
rather than do a straight LP. 
are gu ing the different ideas 
an airing here 

Not all work equally well of 
, .mrse As stated. Rainy Sea 
>on IS the finest track It is the 
most accessible, without being 
loo commercial The aggres 
sion evident in Devoto's 
Bui7xock days is gone, though. 
replaced bv mixture <>( sty les 
In fact . that could be the only 
real complaint l>volo seems 
to have mellowed a bit It 
diH'sn t seem right, somehow. 

Are you looking for 

someone to share a ride to 

your favorite university? 

Have a car to sell? 

Interested in forming a 
carpool to Harper? 



397-3000, ext. 161 
or A-367 



to Work is 



Start today at Keiiy 
We will evaluate your 
skills to VKOfk on 
temporary assignments 

45 wpm Typists 


SwitchboanI Operators 

Word Pracessing 

UgM Industrial 

713E. Golf Rd. 
Schaumburg. IL 60195 


nrgtS. TbtHarOmgtr. OeMarS. 1903 

Second half surge leads to victory 

Tight end Ron Butzan raises the ball tn ceMKalion after he caught a 
a^yard touchdown pass to give Harper a 20-13 lead in the third 
Ouaner. Harper iweni on to win 34-19 over Rock Vattey 

Ihmks l«»sc to DiiPagc 
ill second half play 

ky Hntaa McSortrv 
HarMaifT Slafr Wriln- 

Suppose after playing a 
great first half a tearri ctiuld 
take a hot shower atvd go homr 
Frida) !i Kame against 
DuPage would have been a 
slash in the win column for the 

Bui. because soccer is 
played in two halves, it might 
nave been belter for the Hawks 
not to play in that second half 
Friday Going into the final 
half with a 10 lead over 
DuPage. the Flawks ran into 
some frustratiing situations 

"We skunked them in the 
first half . but we could not get 
the ball in the net. " said head 
coach Larry Gackowski 

The Hawk oflenAC was 
stymied in the second half but 
had its share of chances 

The Hawks mussed a golden 
opportunity when .lerry Sorris 
kicke<] the ball prcltctltn uitii 
the crossbar to miss a B»>'il- 
and Jeff Wismewski mi.s.s*>d a 
good chance right out in front 
At that point Gackowski may 
have tried to gel a collection 
going to buy some goats 

Just as the Harper offense 
was coming up on the short 
end, [JuPage realized a I ii los.s 
would look rather embarnsing 
so It came up u ith Ivvu goals in 
the last 15 minutes With hut 
showers dancing in their 
heads. IJuPage trotted off with 
a2 I victory and a sweep of the 
season series ;; » .n;.iiri>t 

Although a HarixT victory 
over IhiFage would have made 
the race in the NH' a little 


lighter. Gackowski takes the 
kitis in stride "We played well 
but we lost We plays-d a good 
second half but nothing went 
in." he said 

Last Wednesday, the Hawks 
look on Moraine Valley and the 
.SI trouncing by the Hawks 
could declare the .Moraine V'al 
ley Soccer Team a disaster 
area Dwayne Glomski led the 
hit parade with two goals. Fer 
nando Galvin and Jeff 
Wisni« put in their share 
with a goal each 

.And let nobody ever call 
Brian Allegretti a stupid 
player He used his head lu 
chalk up the final Harper tally 
on a nice header past the Mor 
aine Valley goallender 

Our season may pull 
together if we can stuff some of 
tfiese teams this week." said 
Hawk Dave Tnrkev 'The 
start of the ^. > I in It- 

depressing • kn. u 

we could do it I, I „K ..h.iM ! have 
any confidence 1 hope we start 
rolling, he said 

That could very well happen 
with Kishwaukee and Triton 
being the next teams to meet 
Harper Each team hasn t 
exactly played great against 
the Hawks 

"We should beat Kish- 
waukee 3 2 and we should t)eat 
them again Triton could !«■ 
better but we could win that 
one also I' m hoping this will be 
a good week. ' said Gackowski 

h\ I (Iw .iril Ki-n'>E1i 

ll..r' ■ ■ 'I 'ipr 

Kor I ' - ■ wmtk 

! he Haipei Haw k> i -1 1 ' 
rebounded (or an impressne 
seconc! half ami a victor) Ihis 
time !4 l'i(i%crttieHntk Valley 

Wc 1 an t play IHiPagc l1k^• 
AC \ f pl.i.vfd the last two 
■Aceks in llie first hull, ' saul 
dead coach John Eliasik after 
he Hawks bumpeii and stum 
■li-d to a i:i fi halt time deficit 

The Hawks in the List twn 
..Mines have ^' ■ ■ ■ "tv :,; 
'he second tr, >i i;i^ 

.■'i to the Opposi,liili ~ -1 (hpIIILs 

n the first ball 

Pur the last two vM'eks the 
I'emed not to be up lor 
:!ies. but were linikuit; 
ane.Ki to DuPage We had (o 
wake them up between 
halves." said defensive eo.u-h 
Ron Lanhani 

If Harfwr plays lour qu.ii 
ters against the Uul'age Chap 
arrals like they playi-ti in iho 
second half against Rock V'al 
ley, the Hawks should come 
out with a victory 

The Hawks wtssession 
of the second half did not fortell 
the future as Harper was 
slopped on the fourth dow n and 
three on the :t8 vard line of 
KiHk \ alley 

1)11 Ihe second play alter 


KiK-k Valle.v len-neii Ihe li.ill. 
Tropn running ba<-k Philip 
Henry was stripixKl o( the loot 
hall .ind rero\ereil h> ilar|«'r 
linebackiT iiar\ Schip.ini 
Hawk's quarterback Jell 
McGuire. who threw (or 1B7 
yards drove Harper to the 
kock Valley i> >.od line uheie 
he threw t«o siucessi\<' 
p.i>-es lo full back Jont'apen. 
rtie lii-t atlempl was Ixibbled 
by Ca^H'ii but on Ihe next down 
he held on to the ball an<i 
.scored the touchdow n tying t he 
game at !:t 1 1 

"The ball hil iii.v hands, and 1 
should have caught it The 
coach had enough conlidenie 
m me so we ran the same pla.v 
only to the other side, ~.iii) 

With 4 .)4 left in the third 
quarter. Harper kept the lead 
.for good with a 28 yard pass 
from .VlcGuire to tight end lion 
But^en, who rambled in (or the 
touchdown and a 2» t;i lead 
Another Rock Valley turnover 
set up the Bnlzen touchdown 
with a fumble recovery by 
defensive lineman lioh 
Moynihan ,Mlogcther four 
Tro.|an turnovers lead lo 

Hawks touchdowns. 

■ In the second half we had to 
control the ball, but we had the 
three turnovers to start the 
second half so it was going to 
Iw hard to beat Ihem." said 
Kock \ allev head coach Norm 

(.'onimg ()(( a 42 \wmi second 
half against Wright Ihe Hawks 
started out strong m their first 
pos.session of the game with 
two big passing plays to run 
ning back's Jeff Wolfe and Lui.^ 
Gonzalez ending I he drive with 
a 1 yard run by Wolfe 

The Trojans countered with 
two unanswered touchdowns 
by running back Mark Gillick 
son on a three vard run and a 
34 yard touchdown pass from 
quarterback Steve Slull to run 
nmg back Bobby W ilkerson 

The <;illickson touchdown 
was set up Ijv a muff on the 
punt return by defensive back 
Thomas Turner Klisiak and 
his coaches worked the spe 
ciality teams extra hard this 
w<>ek for the DuPage game at 
Glen KUyn (1 p.m.). 

Correction from last week's 
Wright Harper football story 
It was Butch Turney. not Der 
rick Turner, who set up the 
touchdown with a 78-yard 
return The Harbinger regrets 
the error 

Harper soccer players show their skill during a game against OuPage Harper lost 2-1. 


Call 565-4040 


Evelyn Wood Reading Dynamics 

Career planning offered by Student Development 

kjr Jcaajr SakaU 
HarMairr rtstam BMw 

The Student Development 
staff at Harper College has put 
togcUicr an educational plan 
nine procraoi that can help 
itucMla In their preparation 
for early registration 

"We've developed a pro 
gram that assists students in 
choosing courses, provides 
them with transfer informa 
tion. gives them information 
on when and where would be 
the best times for them to 
transfer, what grade point 
averages they ne«^. and how to 
apply for scholarships as well 
as any other questions Ihey 

may have. ' said Diane Perk 
ats. a member of the Student 
Development faculty 

This assistance is offered to 
both currently and previously 
enrolled Harper students 

The rmphasis o( the educa 
tional planning assistance is on 
career and vocational plan 
nine, transferring concerns, 
academic advising, and select 
ing courses to meet educa 
tional goals 

This educational planning 
assistance is provided in any 
one of three ways 

Transfer and career infor 
mation sessioas are available 
to students interested in this 
area The date.s and limes are 

available in the counseling 

Career program classes are 
also provided These are for 
Harper students who are In one 
of the college s career pro 
gram curriculums 

After a student has attended 
one of the above sessions, he 
has the option of meeting with 
a student development faculty 
member on an individual 
appointment basis This 
enables the student to ask any 
additional questions or voice 
any concerns that may have 
arisen after attending one of 
the group sessions 

All students are welcome to 
attend more than one group 

session if they so chooie. 

All students are encouraged 
to attend one or more of the 
group information sessions. 
Planning early helps avoid 
mistakes not only in career 
planning and registration, but 
helps avoid the rush as well 

■These group sessions can 
also aid students in deciding on 
their majors. " said Perkats 

Early registration appoint 
ment cards will be available 
beginning Nov l. at 8 am in 
the Registrar's Office in A 213 

Daytime registration, lor 
those with appointment cards. 
willbeheldNov 15. 16. IT. 18. 21 . 
and22from9am untill2Noon 

andl to4p.m 

Evening students will not 
need appointment cards. Eve- 
ning registration will be Nov. 
15. 16. 17 from 5 to 8 p.m. 

For further information, 
contact one of the Student 
Development Centers These 
centers are located in D-142, 
ext.393orl llT.ext 522 

Returning adult students 
may contact the Center for 
New Students and Adult Ser- 
vices located in F-132 at ext. 

Any student with career con- 
cerns is encouraged to contact 
the Career and Life Planning 
Center in A-347, ext 220 


Vol. 17 No. 8 

William Rainey Harper College Palatifie. Illinois 

October 13, 1983 

Golf team placed on year's probation 

lUrMailtT 9rmU Omm 

As proposed by the Student 
Conduct Committee, Donn 
SDnsbury. Vice President of 
^indent Affairs, has accepted 
the rccoamwdation that the 
golf team to M probation for 
the academic yaar 

Team members will also be 
wapended from participation 
in any coUege-sponaored ath 
letic activities for the 
remainder of the fall semester 

Stansbury said he reached 
the decision after reviewing 
the committee's rccommenda 

The conduct committee was 
naade up of three students and 
two faculty members 

The members of the commit 
tee refused to comment on 
exactly how or why the golf 

players were given this punish 

When questioned, both fac 
ulty members. Peter Shcrer. 
Associate Professor of Eng 
lish. and Michael Brown, Asso 
ciate Professor of Liberal 
Arts, said they did not wish to 

Student members Cynthia 
Bowers and Ken Marek made 
general statements that it was 
a hard decision to make, but 
they also said that the matter 
was confidential 

Originally, the golf players 
were temporarily suspended 
from season play after being 
reported to the college for mis 
conduct matters. 

At the lime of the report, the 
team was in first place in the 
conference standing.s and had 
four players who had a chance 
at making all conference 

Harper receives 
for ^HIT 


ky irmmy SakaU 
HarMagrr Fralnm i:4ilw 

The Illinois State Board of 
I Education's Department of 
Adult Vocational and Techni 
cal Education has granted 
160.465 to Harper College to be 
used in the operation of a high 
impact training program < hit • 
in cable television stystem 
I technology 

Lender the terms of I he grant , 

Harper will be working with 

ablenetinc one of the major 

.ible companies within the 

1 Harper College district 

Harper will design andoper 
late training classes for new 
lemployees of Cablenet Inc 
Iwhich IS operated out of Mt 

Most of the new employees 
lare residents of the area 
I served by Cablenet and are 
I within the college's district 

These new employees will be 
Itrainedby Harper for [Xisition.* 
las customer service represen 
Itatives. service technicians 
land installers and .salesper 
Isons for subscriptions, adver 
|tismg. and security services 
"This is .just one of a series of 

Coach Mike Stang. who was 
in only his second year as the 
coach, resigned after the 
refwrt was filed 

He explained what hap 
pened "After a meet the team 
was on its way to a spaghetti 
dinner one of the parents 
was making The van broke 
down in front of Harper and a 
woman pulled over to help 
When she discovered they 
were in the possession of alio 
hoi, she felt it was not appro 
priate and apparently 
reported it" 

Golf players have confirmed 
this story, however, members 
of the conduct committee 
refuse to comment on the exact 
reason for the punishment 

Prior to joining an athletic 
team at Harper, all athletes 
are given an information 
packet which includes a two- 

industry based training pro 
grams that Harper offers com 
panies within its community, 
said WiHiam Howard. Associ 
ate Dean. Continuing Educa 
tmn and Program Services 

There is a growing interest 
in companies looking at 
Harper to do their training. ' 
he said 

What Harper does, is work 
in partnership with these com 

The current series of classes 
that Harper is offering to 
Cablenet Inc , can provide 
trainingfor 121 new employees 

The $60,465 grant from the 
lUmois State Board of Educa 
tion s Department of .Vdult. 
Vocational and Technical Edu 
cation covers the salaries for 
the educational, development, 
administrative, and m.^truc 
tional staff 

Trainee wages, supplies and 
miscellaneous costs will be 
paid lor by Cablenet 

Last year, the high impact 
training program provided 
training (or 80' < more new 
employees than was projected 
in Harper's original proposal. 

page conduct and training 

The guide sUtes that an ath 
lete must, 'refrain from smok 
ing. drinking alcoholic bev 
erages. and consumption of 
illegal drugs while under the 
supervision of athletic person 
nel " 

It also states under the 
guidelines that if a student 
should violate these codes he 
will be subject to disciplinary 
action from the college's ath 
letic department 

The Harper College student 
handbook, which is given to all 
students says, 'Complaints 
against a student for violation 
of the student code of conduct 
which may lead to disciplinary 
action may be initiated by a 
student, a recognized student 
organization, or a member of 
the college staff " 

It also states in the conduct 
code that possession of. use of. 
distribution of. or the attempt 
to use or distribute alcoholic 
beverages is an example of 
undesirable conduct 

Two of the golfers on the 
team, Scott Elders, and Tom 
Saadhoff. both agree that the 
punishment was too harsh. 

Stang says. "I'm really 
burned up we tried to be hon- 
est and they blew it up in our 
faces 1 live this sport twelve 
months out of the year and we 
really get ready for the season. 
1 don't thmk the conduct com- 
mittee realized It is dealing 
with lives We had some really 
decent golfers here and I really 
feel strongly that these guys 
should have been able to finish 
the season. They were made an 
example of. 1 feel terrible. It 
was a lot of work down the 

Pawl Olon. one ol tha foremost mimes In the world, enlenained students tn the tounga in A-BuiMlng on 
Handey, Oct 3. (Ptiolo by Bob IWk.) 

hg*2. ThcHvengar OnoMi 13. 1983 ^ 


Silent Senate 

Members of the Student Conduct Committee have 
so far refused to talk to the Harbinger regarding the 
decision on the alleged violation of the conduct code 
by the mens golf team 

We believe the committee should be prepared to 
explain its decision, and to defend that decision 

The committee consisted of two faculty members 
and three students. The students are all members of 
the Student Senate. 

The Harbmger was told the meeting was confiden 
tial. This, from students who just last month asked 
for our support and trust in the Student Senate elec- 

Now that they have been elected, it seems they 
have no further use for us. and are not willing to 
return that trust. They seem to regard us as being 
unimportant to them. 

The decision arrived at by the committee is poten- 
tially damagmg to the athletes involved Based on 
the information we have, it seems rather harsh 

It places golf team members on probation for the 
remainder of the fall semester, and prohibits them 
from participating on an athletic team for the rest of 
the semester 

How was this arrived af On what alleged violation 
of the code was it based' 

The Harbinger recognizes its responsibility to 
accurately report news to the students at Harper. We 
also believe the Student Senate has a responsibility to 
the students as well 

If the Senate is acting as our representation, it 
should report back to us. the students at Harper, and 
abide by our right to know what it decides, as well 
as how and why it decides that way. 

Handguns or 
banned guns 

The law in Morton Grove prohibiting the purchase 
and possession of handguns was upheld recently 
when the U. S Supreme Court refused to overturn a 
lower court decision. 

By not taking action, the Supreme Court was, in 
effect, ruling in favor of the constitutionality of the 
law. We hope this might influence other govern- 
ments: local, state, ana some day. federal, to follow 
Morton Grove's lead on this issue 

The constitutionality of the law is challenged with 
regards to the Second Amendment The 7th U. S. 
Circuit Court of .Appeals interpreted, we believe cor 
rectly, that the amendment provides for a militia, 
but says nothing about individuals having the right to 
arm themselves. 

The militia the amendment provides for is in the 
form of the military. National Guard, and state and 
local police forces If we entrust our national and 
personal protection to those groups, there is no need 
tor private handgun ownership 

We look forward to the day the rest of the country 
agrees with the citizens of Morton Grove, who inci- 
dentally re elected the village board members at the 
la^t election This was a show of support from the 
citizens, which rame despite heavy lobbying from 
the National Rifle Association. 

The United States likes to think of itself as superior 
to other systems of government But as long as it 
condones the thousands of murders committed with 
handguns each year, it must consider itself far less 
advanced than "civilized nations." 

Harpers early registration 
may be later than you think 

Have you checked the mail 

It's that time again 

Those obnoxious colored 
fliers are being delivered to 
countless millions, even bil 
lions, of houses in the north 
west suburbs, courtesy of 
William Rainey Harper Col- 

But. don't say, 'Thank 
you, "just yet 

Those nasty fliers are sent 
out to inform the masses that 
'Early Registration" is com- 

First off, the masses don't 
need to be told about "Early 
Registration" and probably 
couldn't care less about it 

Isn't "Early Registration " 
an advantage that returning 
I a.k a currently enrolled i stu- 
dents supposedly have going 
for themselves'' 

If these students are cur 
rently enrolled, that means 
they visit the campus at least 
once a week Therefore, it only 
stands to reason that they 
would hopefully be bright 
enough to pick up on the fact 
that "Early Registration '" is 
coming, possibly by having 
read about it in the Harbinger 

Undoubtedly, the admin 
istration feels that would be 
giving Harper students loo 
much credit for their intel 

Still, the college insists on 
mailing a massive quantity of 
fliers to all the neighboring 
wiburtis. Pretty soon they II be 
checking on the overseas 
postage rates 

Hopefully, there is someone 
1 who meets the numerous pre- 
requisites of "Early Registra- 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent . faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 


tion") in a household i located 
somewhere in the vast 
expanses that is referred to as 
the northwest suburbs) who 
will be able to take advantage 
of the phenomenon known as 
"Early Registration, " so that 
the colleges mailing of the 
fliers will not have been in 

For those who are currently 
enrolled at Harper, as opposed 
to living in a household in the 
northwest suburbs, now begins 
the tedious process of 


This IS an operation that only 
a select few i three c-ounselors i 
believe is accurately 
described as "Early Registra 

Ask anyone who has under- 
gone the rigors of ' ' Early Regi ■ 
stration," if it really was 
ear/y and their reply will prob- 
ably be something like, "It 
couldn t have ended ear- 
ly enoagjh" 

Even if a student goes 
through each step in the 
"Early Registration" process, 
he isn't euaranleed of getting 
the schedule that he wants 

Somehow, only the first five 
guys in line get the classes that 
they wanted. 

It IS unfortunate, but first 
semester students do panic at 
the mere mention of the phrase 
"Early Registration "" 

Too bad this is on their minds 
during mid-term Don't worry 

though, this toughens them for 
some of life's later crises. like 
choosing between potatoes or 

For seasoned veterans (sec- 
ond semester students' 
""Early Registration" means 
little or nothing, other than a 
minor inconvenience 

A couple of weeks tiefore the 
crucial event, the Black Mar- 
ket surfaces at Harper, with 
students purchasing and trad- 
ing those much coveted sched- 
uling cards 

Just think how much fun it "II 
be to inch your way up to the 
front of the line at the com- 
puter terminals and have the 
computer matron sing, ""I'm 
sorry, so sorry Please accept 
my apologies, but the system-'s 
going to be down for one hour 
and 47 minutes I'm sorry, so 

Once you do get up to the 
front to schedule, there are a 
couple of tips to keep in mind. 
This advice may make your 
next semester easier, so take 

Be sure to choose your 
courses carefully -maybe you 
can avoid having to visit the 
library all semester. 

Select courses which are { 
held in buildings that are con- 
veniently located by parking | 
lots, remember winter is com- 
Pick classes that end 
promptly around 11 : 13 a.m. . so 
that you can be the first in the | 
cafeteria lunch line 

If this scheduling tactic fails, 
then schedule your classes I 
around the times that they [ 
refill the vending machines 

Lotsa luck. 

Reagan loses chance to be feted 

Any speculation that there 
may have been any danger to 
President Ronald Reagan in 
the Philiipines was simply a 

Probably, it was an over 
zealous media trying to create 
news. Consider. Central Amer 
ica is off the front page, a 
cease fire was announced in 
Lebanon, the New York 
Yankees are not m the Ameri 
can League playoffs; how does 
anyone expect to sell news- 
papers without there being 
fighting somewhere'* 

Those erroneous reports of 
violence were cleared up when 
the press secretary for Phil 
lipine President Ferdinand 
Marcos, Manuel Varto. tele- 
phoned White House Travel 
Secretary Manfred Milford 

"" I am calling to verify Presi 
dent Reagan's itinerary dur 
ing his stay in our country, " 
said Varto 

•"Well, we're not sure the 
president will still be coming. " 
Milford replied "The news 
reports say there are crowds of 
demonstrator.s at the Ameri- 
can Embassy in Manila " 

Nonsense' That is not true 
The people are just excited 
about Mr Reagan's upcoming 
visit The entire country 
wishes It c-ould be on hand to 
welcome him What you are 
hearing about on your news 
are the people who want to he 
close enough that they may gel 
a glimpse of your president," 
said Varto 

"But, " said Milford, "we ve 
heard that the people had 
's of It 

made effigies 

the presi 

Harbinger Staff 

"No, no, no! I don't know 
where you are getting this 
information, " said Varto. 
"Some of the people have con 
structed figures of Mr Rea- 
gan, to be sure But it is just 
that many of the people 
thought he would be flattered 
to see such a thing It must be 
quite an honor for people to go 
to such trouble as building fig- 
ures in honor of a visit to their 
country, you must admit." 

""The newspapers say the 
people have been burning the 
effigies, though, " explained 

'"Goodness! You shouldn't 
believe everything you read," 
said Varto, "I admit, there 
have been a number of torches 
m the crowd But we were hop- 
ing Mr Reagan would be gra 
clous enough to allow us to 
honor him further on his 
arrival with a torchlight 
parade through the streets of 
Manila ' 

"Well, I'm not sure.' said 
Milford I think we will have to 
give this further considera 

"But if Mr Reagan doesn't 
make the trip. " noted Varto. 
'il may give the impression 
that he does not support the 
government of Mr Marcos 

Certainly, there is no reason 
for your government not to 
support ours After all. we feel 
as strongly as you Amencans. 
that individual rights and free 
dom of expresjtion are of prime 


"It's not that at all,' 
answered Milford "It's justl 
that, wait, I just thought of I 
something Congress will bel 
back in session at that time T 
The president will have to| 
remain in Washington." 
C«BUBKd M pagr 3 


William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin li Roc^ Roada 

Palatuie. IL« — 







The HARBINGER is the stu-l 
dent publication for the! 
Harper College campus com-l 
munlty. published weekly! 
except during holidays andl 
final exams. All opinionsi 
expressed are those of thel 
writer and not necessarily! 
those of the college, its admin [ 
istration, faculty or student| 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday andl, 
copy is subject to editing AllT 
Letters to the Editor must t)ej 
signed Names will be pub^ 
li^ed. For further informal 
tion call 397 3000 ext 460 oif 

Th« HwMigw. OoMW 13. 1963. Paga 3 

=Off Beat. 

"Never Say Never Again" marks Connerys return 

__„^- -1.1.- A It :.. ..« Ca Dnnfl tn fW^IVlr 

"Never Say Never Again, 
is another in a line of action 
packed James Bond films that 
can cause the avid film goer to 
sit at the edge of his seat 

Bond, a derivative d author 
(an Fleming, who once served 
on Her Majestys Secret Ser 
vice. IS a fulfillment of fantasy- 

A man of actkKvJamaa Bond i^J^T'ZHJl^f!,!^ 
iSHSur.!*!. Mr-fSayMavwAQ*" a Wamw B«>.. rate.*.. 








Irvia KmMma 

ProdiKMl b.v 

Jack Schwartimaa 


Sru f imiwo 

Klaui Maria Brandaacr 

Mai Vo« Sydow 

Barbara Carrrra 

Kim Baiiniirr 

Sean Connerv makes a gal 
lant return m the role of 007. 

And what a return it is 

There are all the recurring 
ingredients with the Bond 
trademark etched upon them 

To 007. nuclear warheads, 
espionage, submarines, 
sharks, laser wrist watches, 
exploding pens, and girls. 
girls, girls are a way of life 

The film opens with Bond 
returning to the British Secret 
Service much to the chagrin of 

•M". played by Edward Fox 
I ■ The Day of the Jackal 1 
M" notes that Bond has got 

ten a little rough around the 
edges and could use some fine 
tuning. This observation sends 
007 sprawling off to a health 
farm for exercise and proper 

But Richard Simmons 
couldn t endure the torture in 
which Bond must encounter 

While enwrapped in the art 
of amour. Jame hears a fight 
ensuing in the room across the 

There the villianous Fatima 
Blush a.k a Barbara Carrera 
(■'Masada"iis emitting her 
venom to a pawn in 
S P E C T RE s (Special 
Executor for Counler-intel 
ligence. Terrorism, Revenge, 
and Extortion I web 

Upon further investigation. 
Bond notes that 

SP E CTRE s pidgeon is 
busy looking through a com 
putenzed encoder later used to 
override a nuclear safety 

Once the two missiles have 
been stolen from the US 

Army, it is up to Bond to come 
to the aid of the world 

Klaus Maria Brandauer por- 
trays Largo, the man behind 
the surreptitious scheme. 

One scene, exhibits Bond 
and Largo matching wits in an 
electrical game called "Domi- 
nation " Through holigraphic 
special effects. 007 and Max 
imillian plav ■take control of 
the worla ' ' The loser receives 
a massive electrical shock and 
must donate the face value of 
the country they attempt to 
destroy to charity 

As always a love triangle 
develops within the script with 
Bond falling for Largos love, 
Domino-Kim Basinger 

Basinger along with Carrera 
provide the focal points for the 
male species 

Perhaps Q" sums up the 
premise of the movie i hope 
there will be some gratuitous 
sex and violence " 

•It's been very boring with- 
out you here, Bond. " 

by Curt Acknaa 

Reagan loses chance to be feted 

CMliaae^ frun pagt 2 

■•What has that to do with his 
trip to the Phillipines"' 
inquired Varto 

■Well, if you know anything 
of American politics, you cer 
Uinly know that Congress can 
not operate unless tne presi 
dent is in Washington.' 

Milford said. 

■Ill gel back to you when 
Congress is in recess,' added 
Milford, and maybe we can 
reschedule this thing ' 

There has been talk of send 
ing someone in Reagan's 
place, in order that the United 
States can uphold the committ 

ment it made to the PhUlipine 

The name being discussed as 
a possible replacement to 
make the trip, at least among 
women, blacks, Jews, crip- 
ples. ..and anyone with any 
intelligence, is James Watt 

by Chuck Risglr 

bay. Evening. Saturday 
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Hawks volley for position 
in N4C Championship bid 

AV> kirks, stu'crr tram talks 

■jr Edward Knwik 
HwMwn !*|Mn> WrtlOT 

11k lint Harwr volleyball 
Me ckampionsnip is rorning 
ctaaer and closer to bMMl coa^ 
Kathy Brinkman and team aa 
they lake a S-0 rccwd in the 
confcrenm aod first place into 
the iaat half of the seaaofi 

While the championship is 
lookini; sweeter, the Hawk» 
improved their overall record 
to 112 defeating the Morton 
Panthers Thursday night in 
C>cerol5-11.15^7andl5 5 

They came out sluggish in 
the first game as the Panthers 
kept it close At one point the 
Panthers and the Hawks were 
tied at II 1 1 . but two spikes by 
Margie Michelak and miss hits 
b>' the Panthers held off the 
only Panther's threat of the 

The rest of the match showed 
the true identity of the two 
laamt as Harper'streaked to 7 
mtt i mmmmtntl points in a 
raw in the second garoe.while 
the Hawks capped off the 
match with nine unanswered 
points in the third game 

They were stronger than 
we had expected since they 
didn't have much of a team last 
year We sometimes has 
lapses 00 our coverage and 


to concentrate on our 
said Brinkman 

"We}ust needed to get fired 
up after the first game and 
then after that we were fine." 
Mid Dawn Shepard who lead 
the team in blocking. 

Margie Michelak led the 
team in two categories with a 
86' r in attacks and 46' . in kills 
Lone Richie was top server. 15 
points, and Diger with 10. while 
Shelley Swaim and Debbie 
(incus tied for assists 

The team which is undefe 
ated in conference piav seem 
to t>e having no problem as 
they scored impressive victo 
riesover thiPage 15 Hi, 15 i:i 
and 15 12, and Thornton 15 7. 
15-4. and 1>!) 

"Coming into the last two 
conference games we were 
going to use tnem as more like 
practice for the next two 
important conference games 
(Joliet and Triton i.' Soph 
omore Shelley Swain said 

"We have a hard time get 
ting up for these matches." 
said Brinkman 

Before the impressivce wins 
against OuPage and Thornton. 

Hopes are high for 
regional tournament 

k7 e^varri Knwit 
llar«<a(*r Syvb Writer 

After a 6-3 overall record and 
and a 4-2 mark in the N4C. the 
Harper tennis team is optimis 
Ik at a chance for the MJCCA 
Regional tournament Oct 

The conference record was 
enough to beat out Moraine 
Valley for third place 

"In my opinion, we have a 
good chance to advance to the 
regionals We'll be ready phys 
ically and menially." said 
head coach Martha Etolt 

First though, the Hawks 
must contend for the NJCCA 
Sectional Friday. Tlie Hawks 
go into the toMiuunent led by 
their number one singles 
player Roxanne Rodriguez, a 
soohomore from ConanI High 
School and their number ont- 
doubles team of sophomores 
Kerry Luziiuki from Palatine 
High School and Kay Tajima 

The rest of the rankings lor 
Harper are number two. 
soohomore Kate Lewin from 
Scnaumburg. number three. 
I^zinski. number four, fresh- 
man Tina Szczep from Fremd . 
number five. Tajima and 
number six. Mary Beth Bar 
wig from frown' Lew in and 
Szczep, along with Barwig and 
Rodriguez comprise the num 
bers two and three double 


teams respectively 

Bolt said. "We played very 
fine team play by all the mem 
hers. The pressure was on to 
hold third place over Moraine 
Valley, and they did it ' 


Sweetest Day 
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iNnr e awgv lUngi 

the Hawks had their consecu 
tive overall streak snapped 
when they traveled to Malta. 
Illinois to take on state power 
Carl Sandburg and Kisk 

The Hawks took Carl Sand 
burg to the third game before 
losing 1.5 11. n 15. and 13 9. but 
Kishwaukee swept the Hawks 
intwogamesI5 llandl5 13 

"We just couldn't get any 
thing gomg and the Sandburg 
blockers .shot down our attack 
But we still shouldn t have 
been beaten by either team.' 
said Brinkman 

The Hawks go back on the 
road with a match in 
Grayslake Saturday for the 
Lake County Invitational and 
Tuesday against rival Triton in 
River Grove 

By ()uiiiB MrSorlrv 
Harblniirr S|wrt9 Writer 

"I could see it coming. It was 
only a matter of time. " said 
soccer coach. Larry 

What Gackowski is speaking 
of is the big letdown in the sec 
ood half play by his team 

Leading at the half 2 1 over 
the Triton Trojans the Hawks 
fell apart A culmination of 
lough, physically and emo 
tionally draining games 
against Waubonsee and 
waukee, a week that featured 
exams for many of the Hawk 
players, finally caught up to 
the hopeless hawks 

It didn't seem that way 
Wednesday at River Grove 
after the Trojans scored 20 into 
the game 

Harpers Uwavne Glomski 
tied the score at l I Then big 
scorer Jeff hit a 
high hard one that went in right 
under the crossbar giving the 
Hawks the lead Jerry Norris 
padded the slim lead'midwav 
through the second half But 
that would be it for the Hawk 
scoring that day 

"They were so exhausted, 
there have been .so many tough 
games, the guys just didn't 
have It in them." said 


Gackowski noted that Hawk 
goaltender Steve Moe lost con 
fidence in himself and that 
might have led to the four goal 
second half by the Trojans. 

"I told Steve he probably 

ftlayed the worst game of his 
ife I'm not blaming the losson 
Steve nor have I lust any confi- 
dence in him." said 

So what did Gackowski do 
after the loss? "I gave them 
the day off Thursday and Fri 
day We had a light relaxed 
practice I told them that we 
should all relax and have a 
good time playing soccer, he 


On Oct 3 the Hawks traveled 
to Kishwaukee and could only 
manage a 2-2 tie Mauro Fiore 
and Fernando Galvin did the 
scoring and goaltender. Steve 
Moe kept the Hawks from 
defeat with some fine saves. 

Last Saturday Rockford's 
JV squad clashed with the 
Hawks It was all one sided as 
the Hawks won 5-0 




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Evelyn Wood Reading Dynamics 

Student trustee questionnaire results recorded 

k> (kwrk Riiudr 
HsrMatrr K«lw-ll>4 Mrf 

Tb- "•■-iill» of 4»i qufstKtn 

ritlaln) amoiiK slu 

„ .• been reci>rd«l b> 

CMithia Bo«er> ihe stiMlt-nl 

trust i» 

yV M of the students aren I 
as in/ormed as <i li»l <»* i>CT>V)lif 
think they are >ai<i Btwers 

Theque?>lionnaiic was given 
to day and e\ rnint> > lasses, as 
well a* continumK cduration 
(tudtnto. A breatidimri <>( Ihr- 
reapoB se s shows 2i!i full lime 
students 41 p.irt lime and l"l 
in continuinK crtination itu 
dents responds* 1 

The largeM 'U> 

answenna tiie survey w. IN >» S\ 
year> with 2811, or M 7 [ler 

What 1 did It (or »4> I.. 
learn what the student^i did an»l 
didn t know Bowers said 

Only 181 . or J! 2 jwrtent said 
they knew nl the student 
Inislee positum while .SUftsaid 
they did mit 

(M tiMse that did know, fa 
lis 2 pfrvent' iearneit of the 
trustee through the HarbinKer 
< 1' '^ whii knew iif lh«- 

t lid they liiuiid out 

atvoiii II ir<iiii another stiiiVnt 

A fairly even ^\>b\ iM.-iiirrii1 
between students who hiivv a 
fopv nt the student handtuKik. 
212 and those w ho do not }'•'< 
The handbook was reientl.v 
cited in the aliened t-onclucl 
vtnlalion by meintH-rs of the 
men s goll team as slum ins the 
fcjoid*^lmes h\ w.hirli ttu' p!a\ 

ers were punished. 

Bowers said more students 
indicated they had a copy of 
the handbook than she wouM 
have thoutihl Mast of those 
who have one, 93 '4.i .> pti 
C«nt reieived il ,jl nrienl.i 

II mav be noteworthy that 
216 respondents are >n their 
first semester at Harper As 
niiRhl be expected, with the 
iiuestionnaire being dis 
tnbuled m the tall semesler 
the next hif(hesl number. li»i is 
in Its third semester 

The most controversial area 

of the questionnaire sfH-nis to 
l>e thai with questions nmriTn 
inK Student lievelopmfiit 

In Itif qih'stioii o| nhi'ihiM 
Ihf ri-s|>iinili'nl fouinl SluiU'iit 

Development helpful. M- 
answered ves, and +4 said no 
But that total of l«6 is more 
than the 164 who admitted 
usin« Sludenl Oevelopment 

A much hiKher numf>er, ;ilo. 
said It did not use lounsilinu 
services at Harper 

I found that even though 
most of Ihe students using 
counseling found it helpful 
iTfi :i percent', most of the 
writlen comments vvi-re 
harshly written atxiul counsel 
inK. noted Bowers Most of 
the students felt they were 
wasting their lime 

Most of Ihe students using 
counseling 111 'tiOK percent'. 
did so for help in scheduling 

With regards to transferring 
to a four year school. 286 '«;! h 
percent' plan to transfer. 157 

'K percent! do not. and five 
students said they were 

Future questionnaires will 
ask how students feel about dif 
ferent aspects of Harper, 
including such things as the 
student activities fee, Ihe caf 
elena and the library. Bowers 

She also plans to use the Slu 
dent Senate, of which .she is 
also a member, to help with the 
circulation of future surveys, 
ive gotten a good response 
from the student senators," 
she .s.mi It will be a group 
elfort lor new more m <lepth 
questions, and we will tie able 
to reach more students 

She also says they will try to 
reach more evening classes 
wth the future questionnaires. 


Vol. 17 No. 9 

William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

October 20. 1983 

Chapman speaks candidly at Harper 

by I kark RiKXlr 

Shortly after coming on 
staKe Kriday nmbt in M Build 
ing. Graham ( hapman was 
.lubject to a full two minutes oi 
verbal abuse 

But that wa« exactly what 
the former member of the pop 
ular British comedy group 
Montv I'ython s Flying Circu-s 
ankti lor 

■•II saves so much time later 
en." said Chapman 

Bille<l .IS \n Evening With 
Graham I'h.ipman. the pro 
gram featured Chapman 
seated on a stool smoking a 
pipe and drinking diet cola. 
fielding questions from the 

Three times, the comedian 
left the stage while vidtolapes 
from the Mont) Python televi 
lion series were stwwn on a bii; 
screen on sta^. 

The television series, wlllcit 

brought the comedy graiati ta 

attention in the I niied States. 

recently renewed Us success 

ful run on public television, 

where it was Tirst introthKHrd 

Clupman. arecmrerinK aki> 

holic. was very frank when 

questioned about hts past 

drinking problems He spoke 

candidlv of his close fnemkhip 

with Keith Moon, drummer of 

the rock band The Who until 

the latter sdeath from alcohi>l 


■The actual quitting wasn I 

I difficult ' said Chapman il 

was making the decision to do 

I so that was 

At one point. Chapman 
admitteil to drinking about «M 
ounces of gin dally Hesaidthe 
dnnking hamoered his work 
understandably making il dif 
ficult to remember lines 

t)espite jllecting his work 
and hurting those around him. 
he said it was not until he real 
ited it was hurting himself that 
he knew he had to quit drink 

One of the loudest cheers 
Chapman received all evening 
was the announcement that il 
will he «i\ >ears Dec 26 sim-e 
he has u.s»*d ■ilcohol 

The atmosphere was relaxed 
throughout most of the eve 

ning, as Chapman related the 
origi"- "I the mo,sl 

™>po' Illy Python 

fans i.i... .— ■■ ..i.nMisly funny . 
including th«' Twit of the Year. 
Ministry of Silly Walks, and 
Chapman s own colonel char 

Some portions el theMuiity 
Pvthon programs were filmed 
in advance, and then incorpti 
rated with live hits on Salur 
day nights 

Most of Ihe female parts 
were played by the male mem 
bers. to save money as well as 
fit the zany character of the 

Chapman said their depic 
lion of women was not done for 
realism, but rather w as a "gro- 
tesque imitation of the 
opposite sex 

Chapman said Ihe infamous 
vomit s<ene from "The Mean 
ing of Life took four days to 

Har/ier vlp^hth 



hy OKKk RiKjIr 
HwMiilllFr K«MT-ia « kief 

■Ifi a good way to see the 
country at someone else's 
empensie.' said Graham Chap 
man at his tour of American 

Harper is Ihe eighth slop on 
Chapman s current tour He 
did a similar tour two years 
0^, covering 23 colleges in .i 
and one hall weeks, after hav 
ing only seen New York and 
Los .Aiigeles prior to these 
lours The tours afford him the 
chaiH-e of .seeing middle ,Amer 
ica he says 

Chapman, formerly with live 
British comedy group Mon 
ly Python s FlyingCircus 
tiegan as a w r iter as did alt the 
Pvthon memlHTs 

But he also received a 
degree in medicine before 
turrang to comedy full lime 

■We wrote to please the 
olt>er members of the group. 
be said 'II we could make 
each other laugh, we knew it 
was funny ' 

Drscribine Monty Python is 
'surreal and anarchic Chap 
man says, the intention is a 
lot ol plain silliness that makes 
a pomt, be« of the kind of 
pmple we are We shy away 
from direct satire, which lends 
lo reek of preaching The 
prime intention was to make 
the other members laugh 

Monty Python s Flying Cir 
cus IS still seen on public televi 
sion in AraerH-a. which is what 
nm introduced the group s 


surrealism and anarchy to 
this country 

Since then the group s popu 
larity has increased with Ihe 
release of several feature 
length films, among them 
Monlv Python and the Holy 
Grail " the Life of Brian.' 
and The Meaning of Life 

Asked about the possibilit yof 
more .such films m the future. 
Chapman says, It looks 
doubtful at the moment but 
then it alwavs did look doubt 
ful II deiM-nds entirely on find 
ing the right sub)»-ct to write 

Th«- inevitable split of Montv 
Python followed .lohn Clecsc s 
departure from the group says 
(.'hapman Cli-ese. (H-rhaps the 
most recognizable and most 
popular gn>up member, was 
also the first member Chap 
man met and worked with 

Despite the split some years 
back I he group seems as popu 
lar as ever, and Chapman does 
not rule out the possibility it 
may reform for some future 

We could have carried on 
doing more programs after 
Cleese left', but they winildn t 
have been as good. " he said 

As for his personal plans for 
the future, after having writ 
ten one book already Chap 
man says he has develoiied a 
preference lor acting 

'Tve discovered 1 like act- 
ing 1 u,sed to consider myself a 
better writer I also want to 
write things that aren't neces 
sanly comedy ' 

film, usinK gallons ol \.t;rt.i 
ble soup and a spi-cully 
designeti catapult that could 
pump *i gallons of the stuff a 

"If anyone needs such a cat 
apull. he can get it cheap, he 

He also told ol how the jjroiip 
chose Its name Chapman said 
It was arrived at demo 
cralically after such sug 
geslions as "Owl Stretching 
Time A Toad Elevating 
Moment, and "A Horse. A 
Bucket and A Spoon ' 

Ourmg the making of the 
television series. Chapman 
said very little was ad libbed, 
as the group was on a tightly 
limited time schedule 

The Python group was most 
surprised at the show's sue 
cess in Japan, where Ihe pro 

§ram was broadcast with 
apanese subtitles 

In .lapan Monty Python's 
Klving Circus' was translated 
as'the Gav Bovs Dragon 

■Kach show was followed by 
a half hour discussion on what 
the hell it was about," Chap 
man said. 

He was asked to perform 
certain favorite skits Friday, 
and except for a brief ■twit ' 
demonstration refused to do 

One fan asked Chapman to 
"wrestle with himself," as he 
did in the film ■ Live at the Hol- 
lywood Bowl " 

Chapman declined, how- 
ever, saying 'Like most other 
men. 1 do it in the privacy of 
my own room " 

Despite his refusal lo per- 
form, the audience response 
was warm 

Beginning as relatively 
Continiied <m page 7 

Graham Chapman, lormerly a member of the Brlliah comedy group 
Monty Python's Flying Circus, appeared in M Building Oct, 14. The 
evening featured Chapman candidly responding to the audlanca In 
a quMtton and answer format.fPhoto by Kurt Peck) 

Pig* 2. Tl« Mwtnogw OcttBw 20 i»3 


Preadenl RONALD RE 

College Fress Service 

Moscow nieiiace tlirealeiis 
Hari>er: fills entire eoluiiin 

Halt nuclear 

The next couple of months could potentially Ik' cru 
cial to the future of world peace 

We hope the Reagan administration makes a 
serious attempt toward peace To do so, it must rec 
onsider its "tough guy stance with regards to for 
eign policy 

President Reagan has consistently attempted to 
show the world, and the Soviet Union in particular. 
that the United States will not back down in the area 
of nuclear weapon deployment. 

The Soviet Union has countered with its own lough 
stance, threatening to pull out of disarmament talks 
in Geneva if the planned U.S. deployment in Western 
Europe takes place 

The time has come for America to show it is serious 
about achieving peace We can do so by reconsider 
ing the deployment of additional nuclear weapons in 

Rather than losing face, we believe America would 
be in a position to hold its head high, as the nation 
most serious about assuring a p«'aceful world 

The weapons planned for deployment are not tor 
defensive purposes The Pershing and Minuteman 
missies are offensive weapons, with first .strike 
capability Their deployment almost forces the 
Soviet Union into a position of having to build up its 
own arsenal to counteract NATO's weaponry 

The budget deficit is the largest ever, due mainly to 
President Reagan s attempt at intimidation 

The terminology used when discussing the weapon 
build-up is "arms'race In this rai o Ihen- can be no 

With an election vear just around the corner. «e 
can think of no better platform for President Reagan 
to use in a re-election campaign, than to run on a 
platform of peace 

The rifi'iil Korfaii .\irhiir> 
intidenl rcniin(l> u> ol a [xMnl 
which has bwn bothennK the 
top adrtiinislralors al Harfn-r 
for some vears now what 
would happen if Harper would 
fall to the Soviet.s* 

We all know that etiut .11 l'>r^^ 
the kev to the future .%<> il ""l.v 
make's sense that iris.ulim; 
Soviet forces would firsi .■^t-i/.c 
instilutions of higher learning 
as well as joints like HaiiK'r 

Dr Carlos O'Brien. Director 
tJeneral of H.\RPO ' Harper 
Anil Russkie Paranoia Or^a 
nization'. has plotted out a 
funnv Ixme chilli nn scenario u( 
what would happen il the Sovi 
els could find their » ay out to 

Hecalls il. B b b baby Vou 
Ain't Seen Nothing Nyet.' pub 
Ijshed by Bachman Turner 
Overdrive Press 
O Brien lells the Harbinger. 
This txiok IS so explosive I hat 
Ihev made me put up my own 
monev to have il published 
Not o'nlv that, but people al 
WtKxlfield had me llirown off 
the premisis when I tried to sell 
It outside Kriichs and Brcn 

O'Brien believes Ihal the 
Soviets, having arrived on the 
Harper campus, would, after a 
heartv laugh, round up all the 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 


faculty and send Ihem to a 
malmee al the Randhurst fin 
ema. where Ihey would be 
forced to sit throuKh such 
mind numbing fare as The 
.Adventures of Ookiiik the Arc 
tic Owl' and lM:i\il.i s <'jp 
italist House 

The vacant positions would 
be filled bv transplants from 
the famed Harpski Technical 
Institute in Palalinegrad, the 

The t'oniniie^ are very 
devious, says O Brien 
Their whole plan depends on 
Harper students not noticing 
the change 

Yet. fl'Brien mainla.ns the 
plan IS doomed to failure 

■The kids will know some 
thing IS up as soon as they find 
borsht and black bread in the 
cafeteria Thev never had any 
thing that good to eal there 

Then, when WHOM starts 
playing the hits of Boris and 
the MlGs and Bette Midler 
they'll grow even more sus 
pici'ous because more than 10 
minutes have gone past with 
out Michael Jackson and 

Beat H blaring from the 

•Finally, when everyliody 
starts receiving the same 
grades under the ct|ualizalion 
of the socialists system, the 
students will be moved to 

Kornicr st iMighl 1 ) st udents 
will be enraged by itxeiving a 
report card full of B s 
For what is the point m going 

to Harper if there is no risk of 

getting bad marx''" 


columnist's note; I'pon 
checking the back of the 
Harper catalogue. I dis- 
covered that O'Brien does no» 
bold a doclorale from Illinois 
Slate Iniversily. but rather is 
under the care of a doctor al 
the Illinois State Mental Hospi- 
tal. Please excuse me for 
allowing him a Till up these il 
column inchCN with his mania- 
cal rantings. 

However, a weekly Har- 
binger deadline is at least as 
tyrannical as anything those 
godless madmen in the 
Kremlin can come up with. 

And I don"! feel like spending 
the next five vears hiding oul in | 
the basement of the Triton «"ol 
lege Kmbassy. 

Modem leleviHioii should come 
under eontrol of the twilight zow 

Entangled in Ihe vast net 
works of television view ing lies 
perplexed programming that 
instead ol challenging the 
mind, inundates the senses 
with face value pettiness 

Scanning the dial. we can 
attest to this 

Case in point. NBC s Mam 
mal. a sometimes man, 
sometimes leopard creature 
Or how about .ABC s Trauma 
Center " or CBS' sit com about 
nerds aptly lill<?<< Square 
Pegs ' 

What has happened" Have 
we all become primates sitting 
behind our electronic stimuli 
boxes " Are we so mindless to 
accept Ihis rubbish as enter 
tainmeni " 

There once was a time that 
vou could turn on the TV and 
"actually laugh, cry. or provoke 
some emotion or thought 

For entertainment there 
were programs like "The Hon 
evmooners. "The Dick Van 
tivke Show ' and "t Love 
Lucv ' For drama we could 
tune into ' «i' or 
see the straight talking Joe 
Friday on Dragnet 

But (lerhaps. one of the finest 
network programs thai was 
emmitled through the cathode 
ray tube was The Twilight 
Zone " 

" Vou re travelling throufih 
another dimensum. a dimen 
sion not only ofxiifM and svund 
but of mind, n journey into a 
wondrous land whose hovnd 
aries are that «/ imagination 
Thais the signpost up ahead 
your next stop, the Twilight 

Every week lor five years. 
from 1959 to 1964. Rod Serling 
and his cast of characters 
brought to life the thought pro 
cess through science fiction. 

Harbinger Staff 

fantasy, and horror 

Serling wasn I impressed 
with glamourous settings It 
was the plain, Ihe mundane, 
the hometown people and 
places that sparked his inter 

One of the many episixles of 
the series that verified Ser 
ling'soutlook on life was 'Ner 
vous Man In A Four Dollar 
Room " Enter Jackie Rhoads, 
played by Joe Man'ell, 
Jackie a washed up, two-bit 
hood has led a life of finding the 
easy wav out of problems But 
tonight 'Jackie must face his 
ultimate dilemma, him.self 

With a death threat hanging 
over his head. Jackie Rhoads 
must complete an a.ssignment 
for George, a slithery mob fig 
ure The assignment is to 
bump off a liquor store owner 
who has refused to pay "pro 
lection ' money Scared to the 
point of l)eing paranoid. Jackie 
consoles his mirror reflection 
to help reason oul the problem 
Vet. Jackie doesn t expect lor 
his alter ego lo speak back 
And speak he does, the leflec 
tion lells him of the shambles 
of life that he has had to live 
through with Jackie And now 
It IS ti me for him to take conl rol 
of the situation John Rho 
ads us an Independent person 
alitv. who once relea.sed from 
his'mirror prison, bounces 
George on his ear and starts a 
life ofhis own 

Serling dealt with the fringe 

of society's p,syche sometimes 

bordering on the "What if" 


One question posed through- 

out -Serling s episodes was the 
premise of a nuclear war and 
its adverse effects on the sur 
vivors In "Time Enough At 
Ijst' Burgess Meredith plays 
a mild mannered fellow who 
finds comfort in the pages of a 

As a bank employee. Mr 

Bemts uses his lunch hour to 

calch up on his reading While 

inside the vault reading, he is | 

("imtinued nn pai;e 7 


William Kaim\\ 


■r College 

Aittitiiqoin ii Kost'Ui 

• Ruads 


U. »a«ifiT 



edm a<:iMi 

Clmtk i 


^4efllUAJ* 1 

f"fiit«m I'Hiff 


Sf»S tldlT 


iifteal FjJito- 

I'uri Wtrjil 






The H.VKBIM.KK is the slu I 
dent publication lor thcl 
Harper College campus com I 
munily. published weeklyl 
except during holidays andl 
finalexams All opinions! 
expressed are those of Ihel 
writer and not necessarilyl 
those of the college, its admin-f 
istration. faculty or .sludentl 
body Advertising and copyi 
deadline is noon f"riday andl 
copv is subject to editing AllI 
Ijetters-to-the Editor must bef 
signed Names will be pub-^ 
lisned For further informa-^ 
tion call 397 .IWIO ext. 460 oij 

■nwH»it»n9e'O«*«'20 laeS-ftse' 

iuidenls should be kept ignorant of the facts 


The HarbinRPr i>pinion col 
umn could be used more e((et 
tivelv instead of cryitie over 
tKe inability to aquin? informa 
tion from a sIlENT SEN 
\TE information in (act 
ihal the Harbinger is not 
entitled to have in the first 
place The student conduct 
committee *h(wild not have to 
rxplain it- recom 

mendatui' ''i stu 

dents prn..u *'^^ •' 

response to the Harhintfer 

Staff Student conduct hear 
ings should remain conddi-ii 
tial If the student s involved 
in the student conduct com 
plaint » ish to discuss the deci 
sion with members of the 
Harbinger staff, that s their 
riKht. but the Harbinger Staff 
members are not entitled lo 
confidential student di-sciplm 
ary recommendations or 
actions 1 applaud the mem 
ber< of the student i onduel 
committee for rrmainine 

Day, Evening, Saturday 
Classes Now Available 

vitoodlKUd Ojmpu* Of Nof m MKrhigon Ave Canipu* 


• ::,f and 


tnf,?iifTieri» open tor f«C) M 

Wrile Of phone f<A5-3460 Of 280-3500 



silent rfspctiriB the ri^hls "I 
the student S' mvolvtHl and 
not bucklmB uniler the pres 
sure of the Harbinger Staff 
Reporters that were attempt 
ing lo acquire priv defied infor 


•lirn \1arM*lals 

I'uMli SjfrU (IfTlCf 

In regard to vour editorial on 

Oct 13' IW!. 'Silent Senate 
we would like «• ni.ikc a leu 

(. ■i.k-nts on 

,), rommil 

tw uiu .1... -. ;l.c decision 

alone The two faculty mem 
tjers were lUst as involved .1^ 
we were A> stated m the arli 
( le by Kris Kopp they also 
refused to comment 

S«'cond!v we were serving 
ds individuals >»n Ihe comniii 
tee The Student Seiule as .■ 
whole didn t have and »ili 
never have any involvemeii! in 
the decisions made by Ihe Stii 
dent t'onduct ( ommillee or 
anv other committees Indi 
viilual students ha\e Ihe 
opportunity of serving "I dil 
fereiit committees The Slu 

dent Senate normallv picks a 
student whom they (eel will 
l)est serve on a committee 
Since this event look place so 
earlv in Ihe academic si-hool 
year. Ihe fiermanent Student 
Conduct Committee had not 
vet bet>n formed Three sena 
tors were asked as individuals 
lo temporarily serve on the 

As we have told you repeal 
ediv. what happens durinK a 
Student Conduct Committee 
meeling is very confidential 
\- vou stated in vour editorial. 
Ihe Student Senate aske<l you 
tor vour supiKirl and trusi in 
the Student Senate ele» lions 
\. lu also staled. ilsCT-mslhov 
are mitwilliiiKlo return Ihal 
trust We would like lo tell 
vwi what happentHi durinu the 
meelinK, 1 e how we came I" 
our decision, but we leel this 
would be making an example 
of Ihe golf team il we did so 
Even If we (eel it mighl be 
appropriate to explain lhi> 
decision, we have been .i-kcd 
by th«- Administration lor our 
support and trust in keepini; 
the matter confidential Vou 
as professionals, should under 
stand the imtmrlance ol confi 

dentialitv We feel it us unfair 

for vou lo criticiJie us for con 

forming lo a written policy of 

Harper College We are simply 

following the guide lines as 

stated in Ihe Student Hand 

book We are support e<l by the 

Admmistralion m our decision 

and in this leplN 

I V nlhia Kaorrs 

Mudrnt Traslfi- jnd sii»de«l Sr»a 


Krn Marrk 

lUiMlnil Senale I'reiiieiil 

( i><lrii'k MayfirM 

MudeiU .SnuMr 

l*lntlo itp'mlou 

Whal cl<» vou 
think ol' llu' 
troll' Itains 

North MicNgorv Awe Ccmpus 
A4d North Mbfwgon hterum 
-r.icogo. 1 60611 

VtoxfteW Campus 

W>P*CBO Drive 

SctiOumbofg, 11. SiOl'* 


Dont let another Day go by without 
having your message heard! Say it 
with a Harbinger Personal Ad. 


Roosevelt Speaks Success in Many Voices 

Working man and student 

iiWtraMv madabuty X)e -"Oi* fu«-nme » support ot 
J,^ian5<in«fKJ Boos««il Utwwsitv at n^hf or on ««eekends 
1 VI. found thai mv professors gear me.r .nslruclw toward the 
woftons pet«m I ve anwxWd ctmsm ai both •'^J^T*" 
and N^JthwMl c*™w«s and find mem ^f^9^ ^T^ 
exorKWwws The work is chaMenqinq b*it then I ve never been 
J^OOima work PhiS. -twin «« be worth ,1 when I earn my 
{Mgnm in ownpuliif science ne»t year 

jamesL KasperSeraor 
OiHeg* of Cortinuing Educ»tio«i 

Ka> Hedenberg. 37. Journal 

isn'i If thev were having a 
good season. I hate lo see Ihem 
missing It The coach resign 
ing was probablv a giMKi move 
because he probably would 
have been fired 

Serving the people 

T-:>dav 1 am Ass^-itanl Village Manager (or Mount Prospect lb improve 
„^fn«n^ve*„te l^amid^career^dec^KK^to^odf^^ 

velt univt-fsitv 1 stud«i to. and °*'*'^\**,^^^,'^^Zh 
tration Deqree I was pleasantly surprised to tind olfier protess^nais 
:C^«^taking^reer-related cmrses My P^f^^l^^.^^^^^. 
extensive management experience Classes tocuscd on rea manage 
men?^ mau^s not simply textbook theory The problems ot govern- 
^X al^ people cant be solved by reading a booK The instructors 
at Boosevelt understand this 

Jay R Hedges Class ot 1981 
College ot Arts and Sciences 

1 1-. t.^ 7 i'- m in 

See our ' 

and wi irK 

Northwest Campus 

«0 S MlChwan Avenue 



•^l«»as« Mff^l "^^ lurltw* inlii-'''^ 

sciwrtu* <»•<:>«""»> >**»•■• 

>rHil.o«( ifilf^m^lK- 

■ «x>s 

iMmue Okw «il«»i.«eo-. '.!»• HCJOJOe 

|<ee Misiak. 20. Communica 
lions •! don t think they 
should be suspended for the 
rest of the semester like that 1 
don t think what they did was 
that bad 

Madonna OHearn. Z\. Recep^ 
tionist. Continuing Education 
Thev should have gotten a 
warning What they did is 
something everybody do«. so 
they should all drink and have 
a good lime." 

■ Hamron OctoMT X >«!3 



-li.^is art' !■ ■■' ■'■'■■ ' ■ '•■ ' ■ • 
enrall(>d i 


A number nf ~chii! .: .h,:.. 
are available 
majnnnii mleii 
or phviitdl sncnif . mn-. - 

OejilliiH' lor applu .ilHin lor 
any o( Ih*' -I hoi.ii aiu,^ -. \.,i 
1 For J| ; 
<)< Financial Aiil Hui> 

Art exhibit 

The wurkn nl Kavid H<>«cr 
»re on exhibit in <' KuilrtitiK 
■mill Ihi iti lU.^ir Is d pro 
feasor 111 ■ rii llli 

noi* Inn . I i> pri 

marih know n inr st ulfitiire 

The Irw exhibil is nrw ot j 
series ol ninril h lonx *h<« ings. 
at Hariiet 


The Amencin I'I.aiTh The 
aire (rimi Spnni; •■ri)\c Wis 
will perform tliroe Sli.iiic 
speare plays in H.n i» r . 

(uurlh annual Shakt^^i 


Rnnui) andJuIiel 
Midsummer NikW s hi. ..... 

alXp m Friday ui :■] and 8 
pm Sdlurtlay iwt >2rfspec 
lively arf'.oldiiul.uitli.m.iil 
ing list lor lickelN 

Tickets, If..' .11 ■ ■ • '. ■ • 

the mat 11). 
■"lx)ve > I..I1 
p m Saturday ih! 22 
AW perlormantes .ire in 

J Mil For tickel- ' ■ j 

tionatxiut the U.I 
tact the college I ii 

397 WHI ext 5.47 Box i.llic.' 
hoursarelda m InTp m Mon 
day through Thiir.Mlay and in 
am to 4 m p m Fndav 

Grants program 

The Nalional Kndowment 
for the Hiimanilu's has 
announce*! a grants pmyram 
(or individuals under 21 to 
carry mjl iheir iiw n cr«-dit 
humanities n-searcti (miject.s 
during the summer of i;«4 

I'p to loii grants uill he 
awarded nationalU f..r 

research and uritine pi > i~ 

m .such Ileitis as history [.ti 1 1. .> 
ophy and Ihc sIikK .il lUerj 

.^ward recipients «ill he 
expeited to work lull time lor 
nine weeks during! the sum 
mer. researchuie and vu ';r^: 
a humanities pajHT umti i t.. 

supervision ol a huMumilics 


Thi> i mil .1 linamial .ml 

'id no credit willlx- 

.ipplicaliiHi dead 

, "ftt 

iidelines and 
' r 111 t ion* IS 

Israel tour 


-|.onsonnj; a two 


li't The 


iizim and visits to 

versilv .1(1(1 thc 



trip .iir 

nan m 
.1 and 

'"(It will lie 
■ !! !!!( Iii'lc round 
f.iic hole! ji foni 
.mil niosl nif.iK 
tils .iriil .1 s.'oo 
li' 1.1' line \iiv Id For 

more iiiiuiijution. contact 
Jane Thomas f'lT -Xnwext 47« 


The -Student Developnien! 
t'enlers in I 117 and l> 14." .in- 

h.,1.),,.., ......,p inlormaluMi ses 

ill lor students 
■ • ; i ..nslcr 

Ttif nt-\i - 
f>eP.uit I ! 
from 1 to Jp ni mi i ; , 

Financial Aid, Oct Ji. Ironi i. 
to7p m in I 117 

I'rc AIclii in<. t'n- Dcnlis 
I 1 I'rt' \ eterinarv . ii dm 
10 .Hitii 11 -iii.i ni inHlll 

KiKiscwII I nivcrsil\ , Iromh 
to 7 p 111 111 1 1 17 


Harj'^'' »^'ll "Iter .i Mniiii.iv 
tilled l)n"r(c Mcili,i|i..n An 
.Mlernatc Vpfnti.nh Friday 
i>cl .'H troni 7 In '( p ill in 

The ilisciisses medi 
alum as an alternative to the 
tradilKiiial divorce handled by 
an atlcrney Tuii;.in is sin To 
reKister. call Jt" 



Lana HiMlrtler, an itistruc 
tor at Uncninland ( otiimunily 

Collet:>- in Springfield, will 
discass issues related tochild 

anvric.n \ 



'lUi' IS president of Ihe 

s Vssocialion for Ihe 

50% Off Pmrm Special w coupon 


Men s & Women's 


Precision Styling 


Free Consultation 






Manicures & Nail Wraps 


■^ ^ 

THuis 9 9 ■ 1 

A SeeasMir Anstic Comer rn 

»Sii»4 :?^:iv 

"CUPPER SHIP" ^ /^^ 

Hair Stndio 

^m£- It ^ Jg £ 

Eipt'es Oct 31 


*'■■•"•'■■. H. /"»* liimtmmi vm^r 4 t\una,.ni l\:gra,%t \«. .■: 

Kducation oi Young Children, 
and IS active in Sprinufield lob 
byuiB for the rights and needs 
of yo«in»» children and their 

The discussion will tn'Thur* 
day. (lei 2i) at R in p m in 
K i(«. and w ill cost .SI , payable 
i\X the (l<Mir 

Bible study 

Harper s Christian i'rotij. 
Brothers and Sisters 111 ( hi ist 
'B.ASICi, will hold a l..ddc 
studv on Fndav. (HI Jl in 
.A 241 

Student John Hollinjssworth 
will disci is-s missions Inter 
estwl persons should com ail 
Breiida Smith at ;r>K 4j.':'4 or 
(;••• I'Mf. (or more information 


;\ tilli'd. llini lo 
Keconie a Consultant Start 
■^ our Own Fart Time I'rac 
lice," will t)e offered -Satiirdav 
Oct 29 in [) 21) 

Theseminar. Ironic J in lo4 
p m , will cover technK^ues lor 
enterinK various consul! ing 
fields. and other related topics 

Tuition it) {.» and dm's not 
include lumh To register i all 
3»7:tt»i(iext 4111 4ijor toi 

Chinese art 

The art exhibit Tre.isurcs 
From the ShaiiKhai .Muscuni 
ti.Oim Years of Chinese .\i 1 
will be on display at rfie Field 
.Museum of Natural Historv 



20% discount 

on poiirails and 
student pictures 

Call ♦♦h(>-i;n« 


/'ort-fimc as-tisfanl niidid 

from Nov .">. l<»«:! to Feb 14 

The iTuiseiiiii is located at 
K(\elt Ril and Lake Shore 
Dr in Chicago For inlorma 
tion, call 122 »«.i!i 


The InternalioiMl Students 
Club will i!ie«'t Tuesday 0<t 
2.> at :i p m in F :!:«» .Member 
shi[) is oi>en to all students For 
more iiilorination. cont.ul 
.John \).i\ Is ,it .W7 .iiKHicxt 2.11. 


The Har(K'r swim It. am has 
room lor I.) women lor the m 
ed squad I'raclice begins this 
week, and runs each aflenioon 
from 2 to 4 p in 

Interested sludents should 
contact i'oucli .John Schauble 
at .t>»7 iliHNi ext 4ii<i 


A five part wminar on .ACT 
SAT lest preparaton will be 
offered Saluravs. beKining 
Oct 29. in D :t21 The sesjon is 
fromR :«ia m lo t2noon with 
the additional sessions on Nov 

3. 12. 19, and Dec 3 from 930 
am to 12 iKjon Opportunities 
for additional, individual 
instruction will be available 
after the seminar is com 

Tuition is $j4 To register 
call 397 31HKI ext 4111. 4 12 or :Hil 


The Illinois A.ssoeiation of 
College .Admissions Officers 
will make available a toll free 
information hot line for per 
sons with questions atwut col 
lege or care«'r planning 

the number. 1 »K) 942-8792 
will operate Saturday. Nov :> 
and Sunday Nov fi." from Id 
am lo6p m 

f'erson.s may call with ques 
tions about ( (illege selection. 
admrssions. testing and finan- 
cial aid 


The following intramural 
events will take place in Ihe M 
Building gymnasium 

Men s flcKjr hockev leagues. 
Oct 21.2H; Nov IS.Dec 2. 9 

Women's basketball lourna 
menl.Oct 24and2l> 

Sign-up forms are a\ ailahle 
in .M 222 


















Specialists In Women's Health Care 

Birth Control 
Refer a Friend 

(Oct Nov and Dec Only) 

Birth Control 
ComplBte ConfldBntial Gynecological Services 

Please Call 640-6444 
2010 S. Arlington Heights Road, Suite 210 

(Just 1 Block South ol Golf Road) 

The Harbinger. OcKXim 20. 1963. Pigc S 


There's a lot of Stroh 
behind a Stroh Signature. 

This exceptional premium beer is a product of over 
200 years of Stroh family brewir^ experience. 

Our family began brewing in Kim, Gernnany in 1775. 
Three quarters ol a century later. Bernlrard Stroh 
introduced Stroh s Beer to America. Through the years. 
Stroh has come to represent the highest standards of the 
brewers art. 

yfe believe that Stroh Signature is as fine a beer as can 
be produced. It coi«8»ns none but the choicest ingredients, 
including 100% imported European hops. 

I peraonally hope you enjoy it 

«««e.sin*Bwww»iDi«»o«.*tkiNB" ^ Chairman 

^•••. ThaHMnngOTOeniwIO tW3 


Morells eat'em up 

jk' — 

ttw fines! Amartcan. homagrawn rock and roll? 

O: What la namad attar a mushroom mat looks IMia a sponoe and 

preducas ttw finasi Amartcan. homaorowi rock and roll? 
A: TIta MoraHs. 

ky Tim V-M-ry 
Narkiaiirr Stan Hntrr 

Alter svH-nding another Tues 
day afternoon with the editors 
wnrkmKon layout, a release is 
definilely warranted Thuse 

people ijre crazv for 
tunateh .1 pust layout staff 
party ».i> urn riled at the 
SnuKKery whuh left Ihe e\v 
nmjj open to se«' the Morells at 
FitZKerald s in Berwyn 

Berwyn""Ves Berwyn just 
may be the home ol tfie besrt 
music club this !>Kle of the fitv 
Fitzgerald $ projects a 
friendly ambience the mmiikI 
IS superb, and the raised stage 
provides clear paths of sight 
from the tables and bar even 
when the dance floor is 
writhing with people 

The Morells hail from 
Springfield. Mo . and have 
been acclaimed as one of the 
freshest .American rock 
groups around Actually, they 
nave been around for some 

time.> known as Ihc 
Symptoms and having 
released an album under that 
name which is somewhat of a 
«»llector s Item now 

They released Shake and 
I'ush' atmul a year aRo ti) the 
praise of the critics, but 
received only limited ex(x>surc 
from progressive commercial 
and college radio stations with 
the cuts lirowin a Beard 
and That Mellow Sax 
ophone' The Morells have 
been on the road so much there 
hasn t been enough time to lay 
down a set-ond album It really 
is a vicious corner, touring to 
increase exposure and save 
enou^ to live on while m the 
studio It IS a kmg way to the 
top if ymi want to rock and roll 
Which brings us to the show 

The Morells are I) Clinton 
Thompson guitar, Ron 
IJremp drums, Maralie key 
boards. Lou Whitnev aral 
the recent addition of Joe 

Terry keyboards This odd 
tHinch turns out the craziest 
.American rock around, nolh 
mg but (un, fun. fun 

While taking the stage, Lou 
rattled off alxjut changing the 
name of the band to a 
woman, two Jews, a black , and 
a cripple a reference to S<'c 
relary of the Interior James 
Walls faux pas IJonnie 
claimed the part ol one of the 
Jewsand l.outhewoman Thai 
preltN much set Ihi- nuHKl lor 
the ni>;ht 

.After a few .songs Ihe band 
really turned loose and the 
auiJience picked up on it fast 
The initially small audience 
quickly grew but there was 
room for more Still, it was a 
pretty good draw for a Salur 
day riighl and after a while the 
floor was really hopping 

Lou took over t he ,|ob of stage 
spokesman for the group with 
a continiuius lint* of jokes, com 
ments. and chatter running 
between the songs He iniro 
duced Ron on or vocals on 
Baggy Panis and confirmed 
that 'he CAN sing too to 
Maralie whenever she timk off 
on keyboards, FYetty gwMl 
for a woman, and also dedi 
cat mg" I ml, a 1(1 Of ( toRjiiiald 

Donnie kept Lou company 
out front, trading off on guilar 
as well as providing some 
crazed antics and additional 
chatter He came m with 
«ime mean kazm) on 'Clean it 
I'p ■ and ■Gettin in Shape ' 

The greatest reactions were 
ellicited from songs on their 
album Big (luitar' picked 
everyone up with pile driving 
guitars and then launched into 
a fast boogie jam ■ Red s ' 
then transported all to a little 
diner on the west side of 
Springfield. Mo . a couple of 
blocks away from Lou s house 
Some never returned from the 
trip, they were still singing. 
■ hamburger, cheeseburger, 
lettuce an tomatoe " long 
after the show was ended The 
Morells .|ust made a lew more 

CotKstrurtioti Time 
yieliLs a clear path 

liy ( urt Arkmm 
HartHngrr Kntrrlainmrni Milor 

New ground is being broken 
in Depeche Modes latest 
relea,se, •■Construction Time 

The band consisiing ol Mar 
tin tiore Andrew Fletcher, 
Oavid Gahan, and Alan Wilder 
had previous!) gained atlen 
lion with their I9BII release 
'Sp«'ak and Spell followed up 
by dynamic K I* s Keep the 
Balance Right and "See 
You ■■ 

But now their sound shifting 
to a more a()olitical. mechan 
ical genre, casts shadows ol 
the future and elminates some 
of pop .sounds 

The cover features a black 
smith hulk with sledgeham 
mer in hand preparing to 
demolish a mammoth moun 

Perhaps that represents 
Depeche Mode s effort to pub 
licize its work A gargan 
luan task is indeed in store for 
the four man ensemble 

Construction Time Again 
runs dee()er than the skin with 
messages hidden w ithin caver 
nous lyrics 

Two Minute Warning ' an 
tlrchestral Manouevres in 
the Dark ■ sound alike is mor 
bidally ominous 

We're lying by the orange 
aky Two miliitm miles ac/uss 
the land ScMeretl on the hieh 
est high Except they 11 either 
laugh or cry No sex. no ctmse 
quence. no sympathy You're 
good enough to heut. '' 

The band is not expounding 
on the rules of fuolball. rather 
the nuclear day of reckoning in 
which everyone will know its 
life expectancy, two minutes 

Another topical song, in 
these the final days of Jim 
Watt is "The Landscape is 
Changing ■■ 

'The landscape is changing 
the landscape is crying Thou 

Album review 

OEPECHE MODE S lalBSl album 
"Construction Time Again." has 
a certain mechanical sound that 
is often duplicated. (Photo by 
Thomas Beaton) 

sands of acres 01 Ivrest are 
dying Carbon copies from the 
hills above the forest line Acid 
streams are flowing ill across 
the countryside " 

A dismal picture is painted 
Somewhere along Ihelme one 
expects Woodsy Owl to come 
from behind a tree to 'Give a 

Bui perhaps the finest cut 
lies hidden on the first side 
'Kverything Counts' is the 
next to last song on the LP. 
containing some fine synth 
rhythms and musical hooks to 
gel the twdy swaying 

Reminscent to Peter God 
wins 'Images Of Heaven 
this pick to click has a dreamy 
surrealism that can t l)e cap 
tured by mere words. 

Depeche Mode is one of those 
elevator art rock bands bor 
dering on an early Pink Floyd 
influence that has got the beat 

Watch for signs of "Con 
struction Time Again" as the 
four from Depeche Mode head 
into another work area. 

The Cure takes ^lie Wilk^ 

irf Ckark Kinglr 
HarhteKer KtHlarin-CliIrr 

Robert Smith was quoted 
recently in British music 
paper Melody Maker thusly 
"To me. It .seems perfectly nat 
ural to be involved in so many 
different areas 

Smith was referring to his 
numerous projects, which 
have him bramhing out from 
his involvement with The 

Smith has done work (*ilh 
Siouxie and the Banshees 
recently, and is currently 
recording an LP with Banshee 
Steve Severin 

But The Cure is still a \ utile 
unit, as this six track mini LP 
and especially the song "U-t s 
Go To Bed.' will tjear out But 
more on that song later 

The Cure has (wen thought ol 
by some as simply a backing 
group for Smith but when it 
was a four piece, writing cred 
.its were shared by all four 

Now. the b;.nd has dwindled 
to two members. Smith and 
Laurence Tolhurst '«ut 
Tolhurst remains an integral 
part of The Cure, sharing 

Album review 

much of the writing credit 
here, too 

The old Cure used a strong 
rhythmic style, heavv with 
drums and bass To some 
extent that style remains Hut 
there is the addition ot elec 
Ironies here, as well 

Yet. even with the change. 
the rhythm is still the key » ilti 
the Cure S«>lo instrumentation 
is virtually noii existent 

Smith is credited with 

vmals and instruments and 
Tolhurst wilh other iiistru 
ments rhal may not he niurh 
of a clue, but we know Smith 
played guitar and Tolhurst 
drums in the old Cure 

This might be called cliilio 
daiue music And Smith s sub 
ject matter as in the past 
deals largely wilh tfie roman 
tic aspects of love; at least as 
Smith sees it 

The first track The 
Upstairs Room, has Smith 
pining tor a lover who has left 
him. with a chorus of "l don't 
think I couJdever love Anvone 

but you That 's for sure ' ' 

It moves along smartly with 
thai dance t)eat mentioned ear 


Side two with The Walk" 
and the aformentioneil l,et s 
Go To Bed. ■ is a bit more elec 

In fad, those simt;s sound 
.somewhat along the lines of 
what the Thompson Twins 
have been trying to do of late. 
though hardly as twee 

■ "Let's (io to Bed," Mithan.\ 
justice, would be a niiissive 
single hit The heal insists ymi 
get up and dance 

This simg alone makes the 
LP worth owning It too. deals 
with the romantic notion of 

The chorus here is 7 dim I 
care if you don 1 1 don t feel it if 
you don't I don't want it it you 
don t I won I pla\ il if you 
won t play it 

On the last such chorus. 
Smith adds the line let's go to 

Given by the right person, a 
very temp'ting suggestion But 
can't we play this song once 
more first ^ 

I still feel like dam-ing 

"Ttw Walk is a fast-paced album that really shakes likemilk. (P»h>Io 
by Thomas Beaton) 

The Hattunger, October 20 1983 Page 7 

Classified Classifietl ruhlir Safrh tlisplav at Ramlhurst 

h»r >al«' 


GREAT Fi>K hislfn butl« '-'-"^ * " 

a. both lo ftrs cjil Piiiiiaaii' 

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fur H»[» 


AH classihed and (»■ rMinal ads 
submilted to the Harbinger l«r 
publication must includf the 
nam*, address and tt-lephom- 
number of the person submit 
ting the ad Paymt-nt lor pt-r 
sonal ails must be made prior 
to publii ation The Harbinger 
reierves the right to refuse 
advertisements li deems oden 
sive. libelous or inappropriate 

Need a roommate? 
Have a car to sell? 

SXIing concert tickets. 

books or ? 

Ise the Harbinger 


3fT-aOO». eiii. 181— A-3«7 

The Harper t'oUege Puhln 
Saletv Department will lie par 
tuipating in the Sixth Annual 
Northwest Suburban Law 
Enforcement Kxhibil, at 
Randhurst Shopping Center 
from iX-t 21 throuRh (Vt ti 
The hours of the exhibit are U) 
am lo9p m Friday, lo a ni 
to 5 p m Saturday, and 11 a ni 
•<• ■. p m Sunday 

Crime Prevention Offner 
Bruce McConnell will be in 
charge of the exhibit and will 
be assisted bv all the Public 
Safetv officers who are volun 
teermg their time to staff the 
exhibit throuBhoul the week 
end Crime prevention bro 
chures and information will lie 
distributed, as well as reais 
tratiun information for the 

Criminal Justice Pro^jram at 
Harper College The exhibit 
will also include a liK-k home 
security display and a fin 
gerprinling service to allow 
parents toobtain identification 
records for their children 

There will be over 4o Imal. 
state and federal law enforce 
ment public salety agencies 

IVUvisioii needs twiliglit zone 

( Mtinurd from i>aK<- - 

knocked unconcious l>y a 
ijareantuan shock wave When 
he awakes a nuclear explosion 
has destroyed all the living 
thinRs on the planet Mr 
Bemis alone and alraul 
attempts to take his life, when 
he spots a deva.stale<l library 
with lis btioks scattered over 
the ground 

Bemis now will arrange his 
own hierarchy of reading lor 
the vears to come The picture 
painted is a rosy one. but the 
conclusion always has that 
classic Twilight Zone ' irony 
As Bemis bends over to pick up 
a b»K* his glasses slip off his 
face, smashing against the 
barren ground A lone man in 
his own world whose only con 
sole has been taken from 
underneath his feet 

Other classic Serling dra 
mas focused on the strong will 
of a man against the threat o( 

In -Steel. ' Lee .Marvin the 
owner of Battling Maxo a 
battling automoton is badly in 
need of repair, so lo get the 
money needed lo accomplish 
this. Marvin guises himself as 
a rotjot Needless to say Mar 
vin gets pummeled in the 
attempt to fight the newer 
model robot 

Serling . w asn t atraid of con 
troversv especially m a lime 
when Rob and Laura Peine 
were sleeping in separate 
beds During these years, R<x! 
Serling even touched base on 
the lender subject of fascism 

In Deaths head Revisited. 
Oscar Beregi portrayed Mr 
Schmidt Schmidt, has trav 
eled to Dachau, now in rums, 
once .served as a concentration 
camp tor Germany's subcul 
ture You see. Schmidt isn't his 
real name Seventeen years 
ago. he w as Gunlher Lutze was 
captain in the SS His function 
at IIh' camp was to administer 
punishment to those who f aileti 
to follow the regimen of rules 

But now . Lutze must encoun 
ter a revenge that will be .so 
sweet The men of Dachau 
have gathered in his t>ehalf 
Except they are not men. they 
are haunting ghosts that have 
come to inject some of the mis 
erv that Lutze planted m their 
lives Afler two hours at the 
camp. Lutze is found phys 
ically drained and mentally 


JOHN Al t IITT . i«r—>~»-tl>»AKin tri> 


JMlNATHANTAPllN -J^R^i^ilJP'^^'JI^ , 

'''85s.'srrtfMJi'''"JI3."aw(5!»'"«^ R ■€!:■*=•=- 



■ Static pokes a finger at 
the problem of !lie electronic 
media Twilight Zone ' was, 
uncanny in its sixth sense 
approach lo the future 

Dean Jagger plays an aged 
Ed Lindsay, who disenchanted 
wilh the insipid T V pro 
grams, hauls his 1935 radio 
console up to his room in Ihe 
boardinghouse where he has 
establisht-d his quarters 

While in IS room Lindsay 
tunes into a .-.tation that has 
been off Ihe air for a number of 
years He remembers the love 
that he had for a woman that 
has turned old and cynical in 
the passing years Suddenly he 
is transported back to the 
golden age of the radio, where 
he is young and can begin life 

Now if television could make 
thai trip back and try to find 
the one essential it has lost^ 
along the way: Cjuality 
It certainly wasn't lost in the 

Twilight Zone" 

hy I urt Xrkman 
Kntrrlalnmpnl Kdilvr 

Chapiiiaii sptaks caiundly 

( oRltnunl from flntl |i»itf 

unknown when it first came to 
American television. Monty 
Python s Flving Circus devel 
oped a cult following Subse 
quent feature length films 
have expanded the audience 
as well as bringing contro 
versv over what some 
regarded as irreverance 
towards religion in Ihe lilm 
■The Life of Brian 
The audience at Harper 

seemed receptive to a per- 
former whose work it admired 
and respected, and the inli 
mate atmosphere, almost like 
a conversation between artist 
and fan. worked well for most 
of those in attendance 

Chapman currently is work 
ing on a sequel to his first book 
■A Liar's Autobiography vol 
ume six He says the sequel 
will beenlilled A Liars Auto 
biography, volume three ' 

Next Week in Offbeat 

••|»40's Raflio Hour" takes Tim Paiey back in time. 
Stephanie Frank checks gridiron playing in All the 
Right Moves." ., 
Blast ofT with t urt .\ckman in "The Right vStufT. 
I huck Riggle examines the New Order of "Power. 
Corruption and Lies." 

BodiS iSrt 




5Q, . $299 

I \s Supiilftnenliti Kfiidmy 

,,,•,>. Von .Are Titkniij 
I For f ersoiHif Hi-iuinnj I'/cauire 
At Super H'-inniiii I'nces' 



H( lli'N l.ITKK.XTI lU 
rSMIIiU.lMiV SCH'|lll.i't.\ 


K.IH > .Vni'N 

i.\T\ I'nm kssim; 




K'IKKIl.N l.AMil y-t 


\c'liH STlMit'lWM'K 

Bookm Ml 397-7825 

Pf».VmHanr<g»<OM*mtO IMO 

Hawks lose second game in a row 

HarMagrr K^n<. Urlti-r 

What once kxAed as a cha m 
pionship season ha> turned 
sour for the HarptT Hauks 
After droppinK their st-timd 
ftame in a row > l<p>s tn IhiPM^e 
two weeks ago 17 14 > . this time 
losing lt> l4tothe Joliel Wolves 
at Jotiet Memorial Stadium 

The loss left Harper at 4 I 
overall and 2. 1m the N4C Wm 
or lose against Thortiui this 
Saturday il p m at ivmw the 
Hawks have clinched fifth 

filace in the conference aiwl a 
irsl playoff )!amr against 
Joliet m Joliet next we«k 

■■| told the sophijmores dur 
ing the half that this wimld l»r 
the bigijesl loss in the modern 


day world, and Un-> iluln t 
want that rap. ."■aid Joliel 
head coach .Jerrv "i ost 

To beat the Wolves in the 
playoffs the Hawks had to 
strengthen their offensive lim- 
which allowed the Wolves 
defense to sack qudrtert>ack 
Jeff McGuire nim- limt-s 

For the first time this year 
the Hawks gave up (xiints in 
the third quarter Ten big 
ptiints thai gave Joliet its 
first lead of the game 111- 7 com 
mg after a liHK-hdown run by 
running back Gary Hall 1 28 for 

Harpar hM hlrad 34- y«ar-«id Jotm SclMuM* M U* n««f coach iorltit 

Harper hiix^s new 
swimming eoaeli 

John K Schauble has been 
hired as Harper College s new 
mens and women s head 
swimming coach for thel!IB3-lM 

S<-hatible had served as the 

Aquatic Director and Head 

Swimming Coach at the Briar 

wood Club in Kichmoral Vir 

^mia before coming to Harjier 

Schaut>fe. M. has a Master s 
iH'gree from the I'niversity of 
Alabama m Health f'hysical 
Education ami Kecreation and 
two undergraduate degrees 
Srom Bemidji State CniverMt> 
I Minnesota* m JournaliMn 
and Physical Education 

Schauble s other coaching 
positions have included, the 
Lake Forest. Illinois Swim 
Club. .A-ssistant Swim Coach at 
jhe University of Alabama. 
Assistant Swimming Coach for 
the Ft Lauderdale Swim 
Team, and the ISKI Executive 
Director of the American 
Swimming Coac he> XsxK'ia 
• ■ I ve Iwen looking to get 

back into college coaching, 
said Schauble 

He also le<'ls that with some 
hard work. this, season's swim 
team could finish in the top ten 
at the National West 

"We are going to continue to 
offer a quality program in 
order to entice the lop high 
sch<Mil .swimmers into attend 
ing Harper said Schauble 

With our schedule, excel 
lent aquatic facilities and tht' 
very cooperative staff here at 
Harfjer. we are looking to build 
a national reputation which 
will help our swimmers gain 
scholarships and recognition 
for their efforts, he said 

Schauble is currently 
upgrading the schedule for the 
upcoming IttK} IM season 

112 yards I and a 4.>yard field 
goal by Jeff Holden with I ii 
left in the third quarter 

■ We had been practicing 
against the hurry up offense 
all week, but it surprised us 
that they didn t use it in the 
first half ■ said defensive line 
coach Ron l^anham 

Yost said that the Haw ks had 
been flip flopping players 
throughout the first half and 
used that I o his adv ant age » it h 
the hurry up offense 

The Wolves kept rolling w ith 
their ISth unanswered [wint as 
mnning back Paul Somerville 
ranfrom 10 yards out with 8 22 
remaining m the game, but the 
point after was kicked to the 

A long Joliet punt return by 
Jim Fishel for an apparent 
touchdown almost sent the 
Hawks packing but an illegal 
block by Joliet negated the 

Still alive the Hawks cut the 
Joliet lead to ID 14 after 
McGuire plunged into the right 
corner of the end zone for the 
touchdown with two minutes 
left in the game 

Joliet though on the next pos 
session was able to get a first 
down on ;!rd down arid 2 yards 
and ran out the clwk 

Hawks notes: The Thornton 
Bulldogs I IB and 5 in the 
a»nferencei are led by quar 
terback Matt Zonder. line 

backer Doug Hilbrich. tight- 
end Mick Stardeski. punter Joe 
Malkowski and their head 
coach is Bob Komara In last 
week's N4C action: DuPage'M 
Thorton 10. Triton :» Rock Val- 
ley 9. and Illinois Valley 42 
Grand Rapids 6 . Triton can 
win the N4C title this weekend 
if they defeat DuPage If 
DuPage wins and Illinois Val 
ley beats Rock Valley, then the 
Illinois Valley Apaches will 
win the title Ilerrick Smith 
leads the team in interceptions 
with five The Joliet game 
left a lot of banged up players 
including starting defensive 
lineman Bob Moynihan. who 
will Ik" lost for the rest of the 
season with an apparent bro- 
ken hand 

Vollevball's torch is doused 
in marathon game play 

by Kd tirmtik 

HarblnKf r Sports W riler 

The winner nf the Chicago 
Amcrua s marathon had 
about the same lime that it 
took the Joliet Wolves to defeat 
the Harper Hawks in vollev 
ball actions l.i. I j 7 l.j8. « i.i 
and 15 17 

Joliet and Harper went a lit 
tie over two hours in which 
throughout the match the 
momentum shifted from one 
side to the other An unusual 
raucous crowd cheered the 
Hawks on. and at one point the 
referees warned the crowd to 
control lis enthusiasm while 
Joliet was .serving 

'They had some strong hit 
ting and good coverage We 

didn't get many hits or spikes 
past them. " said Harper head 
coach Kathy Brinkman 

Sophomores Shelly Swaim 
led the Hawks attack against 
Joliet in serving w ith 14 points, 
kill percentage w ith :i8 peri-enl 
and tied witib Debbie Gricus 
with 19 a-ssisls. 

They were down 12-7 in the 
fifth game when thev came to 
tie Joliet !.■! 13 alter Hawk 
Dawn Shepard hit the ball off 
Joliet s Robin Wmky and went 
out The score went back and 
forth before Joliet won it 17 15 
when Joliet's Tracy Breen hit 
the ball off Dawn Shepard 
before going out 

Tlie Hawks then went back 
on the road to the Lake County 

Invitational and defeated host 
Lake Countv 15 7 and 15-13 
Kathy Brinkman and team 
then wiped out DuPage 15 8 
and 15-3 to extend their record 
to 13 3 The Hawks are now 5-1 
in the N4C after the loss to 

Margarie Michilak lead the 
team against Lake County 
with a 8(1 percent in attacks. 
Shelly Swaim was the top 
server with 6 points and tied 
with Lori Richie in digs with 12 
Richie also led the team in 
kills with 4U percent Against 
DuPage Dawn Shepard led 
tfie team in digs with 8 and also 
m kills with 46 percent. Debbie 
Gricus was the top server with 
8 points and top assists with 1 1 . 

Cross (]ountr\ enters last lap of season 

hy Dan BkUry 
HarWngrr Spans lA filer 

The Harper cross country 
team is entering the last lap of 
its season, and all that remains 
is an Invitational meet at Car 
thage College in Kenosha. 

The mens team, which has 
t>e«n thin in numbers all year 
long, will be led by Pete 
Vrousil and John Gorzak 
Vrousil is a freshman from 
Hoffman Estates who has con 
sistently been the team's num 

ber one runner Gorzak, also a 
freshman, is from Schaum 
burg High School, and turned 
in a fine effort at the Triton 
Invitational He claimed 14th 
place from a large field, and 
was the first Harper runner to 

Since there is no program at 
Harper for girls cross country, 
coach Joe Vitlon has been 
entering the talented Erin 
Lyons into the women's com- 
petition when his team has a 
meet "She is on the men's eli 

gibility list right now. but it 
would be ridiculous to enter 
her in the men's field Tech- 
nically, some athletic director 
from another school could get 
picky and complain, but it 
hasn't happened yet " 

After t)>e Invitational at Ken- 
osha, the next step is the 
regionals We aren't strong 
enough to qualify as a team." 
said coach Vitton. "but hope- 
fully one or tw o individuals will 
qualify Erin Lyons has 
already qualified " 


Call 565-4040 


Evelyn Wood Reading Dynamics 

Library named Illmois documents depository 

Rarkteficr Staff Writer 

Beginning in November, the 
Harper college library will 
begin receiving added 
ntources to help students do 

Media Services Director 
Bhen Oubin said the librar>' 
ha* recently bieen named an 
Illinois Documents Depositorv 
by the Illinois State Library " 

Under the system, the 
library will receive docuraenu 

frxmi the state covering every 
thing from architecture to 
zoos, according to a press 

Students wUI be free to use 
the material for research 
assignmenU, and the general 
public will be permitted to us it 
as well 

Dubin said the first shipment 
of documents is scheduled to 
arrive some time next month, 
and more shipments will fol 
low every two weeks 

After the information 
arrives at the library, it will be 
filed along with other mate 
rials Some documents will be 
in the vertical file, and others 
will be available on library 

The new system will 
save the college money hun 
dreds of dollars a year, Dubin 
said Government materials, 
such as Illinois Statutes, will 
be sent to the library free, 
insted of Harper having to pay 
for them 

The materials also will help 
the college admini.stration. 
"Some government publica 
tions will help the college 
resource office In compiling 
reports and enrollment projec 
tions." Dubin said. 

To achieve state de(K)sitory 
status. I:)ubin sent a letter to 
the state library to apply After 
an on-site inspection by repre- 
sentatives of the state library, 
the program was approved " 

The state library, located in 
Springfield, runs the public 

libraries throughout the state, 
as well as providing a legal ref- 
erence section for state law- 

'Faculty and administra- 
tion on campus will find the 
new information of value, and 
the person on the street might 
find a report on home can- 
ning." Dubin said. 

"We hope whatever we do 
adds to the services provided 
to students, faculty and the 
Harper area community," she 


Vol. 17 No. 10 

William Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

October 27, 1983 

Brazilian delegates speak at Harper 

by Ckocii Riggle ' 
tUrbtoger EdiU>r-i»<-Ucf 

A fall in international trade, 
a return to protectionism . high 
interest rates and the strength 
0* the American dollar have 
adversely affected Brazil's 
ability to repay its massive for 

That was the main theme of 
a talk by Brazil's Consul Gen 
eral of Chicago Sergio 
DeCastro. and Deputy Consul 
Mauricio R. Oswald Vieira m 
the board room at Harper Oct 

Brazil faces a foreign debt of 
190 billion The principal of the 
debt, about 70 percent of the 
total, represents one third of 
Brazil's gross national prod 

"We are Imrrowing more to 
pay past interest . " said VieIra 
"The country is unable to pay 
the principal" 

Vieira believes this Catch-22 
situation is not entu'ely of Bra- 
zil's own making. 

"It's our understanding that 
the developed countries have a 
share in our present crisis. ' ' he 
said We will only be able to 
overcome our crisis if those 
countries kxwen their protec- 
Because Brazil currently 

imports more than it exports, 
including the import of some f» 
percent of oil needed, payment 
of the debt a difficult 
problem says Vieira 

DeCastro explained that a 
military coup on March 31. 
1964, -carried out major 
administrative reform which 
paved the way for economic 
gnjwth " 

He added. The military 
withdrew from political and 
economic affairs, returning 
control to civilians as soon as 
passible " 

Since then. Brazil has 
become the most industrially 
developed nation in South 

Partly due to that industrial 
ization, Brazil's population of 
125 million is unevenly dis 
tributed. with a high con 
centration in the coastal region 
and te major metropolitan 

Some 60 percent of the peo^ 
pie live in the Southeast, where 
industrial development has 
also been heavily concen 
trated But major road build 
ing projects and hydro-electric 
power plants in the North may 
make for an easier migration 
from the overcrowded coastal 
areas said DeCastro 

He said the aim of the cm- 
rent administration is to 
reduce Inflation and 
strengthen the balance of pay- 

In winning re-election 
year, defeating four opposition 
parlies, the government partv 
also captured 1.3 of Brazil's ZJ 
state governments But in 
order that the federal govern- 
ment can successfully carry 
out its policy, DeCastro says. 
"Much of the autonomy 
enjoyed by the states has been 
forfeited in the interest of a 
strong central government ' 

He also spoke about Brazil's 
stance on two controversial 
foreign-policy issues. 

■'Brazil supports Argen- 
tina's territorial claims to the 
Malvinas: the Falkland 
Islands, " said DeCastro. "but 
not its use of force in claiming 
them " 

He was of course referring to 
Argentina s invasion of the 
British-owned islands in the 
South Atlantic, which led to 
Britain recovering the islands 
by military force. 

On United States involve- 
ment in Central America. 
DeCastro said, 'Each country 
has to solve its own problems. 
This question can not be seen 

as isolated Cuba and the 
Soviet Union are intervening 
on the other side. We are 
against political interventon " 
DeCastro also remarked 
that the visits of each president 
to the other's country last year 
were the most significant 

events in the area of bilateral 
relations between the United 
States and Brazil. 

The lecture was open to the 
public, and attendance in- 
cluded students as well as 
members of the local business 

Sargio DeCastro (left). Brazil's Consul Qenaral of Chicago and 
Mauricto Vieira, Oeputy Consul lacturMl In the board room Oct. 19. 
(Photo by Thomas Beaton) 

»r«Msn a* Obaron. King oT llw 
-"1 CMW m iha AniMteanPMyara 
pielufM on page 3. 

Artrtflh Wcharda as TNanla and Bwi EmM as the 
Preduclton el ■% MIdStmmMr NigM^ DrMm." Story 


Shakespeare Festival 

(MifCe 3 

"-The Riglu Stuff' premiers 

pane 6 

\blle\baU team nins 
conference chttmpiomhip 

pa|(e 8 


27 t« 



We beilieve the Illinois State Legislature and Gov- 
ernor James Thompson made the right decision in 
toughening the academic standards necessary to 
graduate high school. 

Now, tbe legislature has the opportunity to do 

Reports presented to the State Board of Education 
in Springfield recommend changing the age for com 
pulsory attendance of school from 16 to 18: and also 
tor lengthening the school day to seven hours, with 
five of those hours set aside specifically for the 
"basic core of instruction " 

Included in the "basic core" are language arts, 
math, science, social studies « including history > . and 
foreign languages. 

The educational system in the United States, as 
well as in Illinois, has received considerable criti- 
cism recently for declining standards 

We believe this criticism is justilied to a large 
exteoL Passage of thestr proposals would be the first 
step toward improving those standards. 

The current compulsory attendance law has been in 
effedsiBce 1907, and requires parents and guardians 
to SM that children are enrolled in school between 
and 16. The new proposed bill would make 
nbility of the state to see that students 
in school until age 18. 

against an increased dropout rate, the 
aOow for students to voluntarily leave 
school program at age 16. and enter an 
uph—l education program 

Am mmck ac 47 percent of each school day in some 
nJlHii Mgd aclioois is spent on something other than 
dw baric core studies. 

Areas o( instruction and services have been 
i nc reas ed while the amount of time allowed to fulfill 
the ioereaae has not Criticism of the educational 
syaleai I bc m b cs on areas of academic studies which 
have sacrificed time to accommodate these addi- 
ot instruction and service. 

it the 



the state hopes to retain all instruction 
«s now in use. the recommendation is to 
lengthen the school day. 

Of coune, the inevitable result of an increase in the 
length of the school day . will be a request by teachers 
for a pay raise. 

ITiat is understandable , and we t)elieve it is an area 
where additional money would be well spent 

It aaeaa dear that on one hand, the state should 
^pdrieasoMlaw; while on the other, it should revert 
back to old standards. 

Congratulations to 
volleyball team 

The Hafhinger wishes to express congratulations 
to the women's volleyball team, which has captured 
the dtampionship (rf'the N4C. 

Not only did the team win its first conference 
chunnioiship. but also achieved its first winning 
record this year. 

In only her third year as coach of the team. Kathy 
Brinkman led the team to a 6 1 conference record 

The Hawk volleyball team has a 17 4 overall mark. 
with two matches remaining. 

Volleyball is not usually a major spectator sport. 
tHit the 19K Harper squa^ was rewarded for its fine 
play with some enthusiastic crowds in recent we€*s. 

We believe the team deserves congratulations for a 
fine season. 

Somebody call OSHA: 
Harper's health hazards 

It's long l>e«n known that 
people working in certain jobs 
are subject to occupation 
related illnesses 

There is the dreaded Black 
Lung of coal miners. Farmer's 
Lung of farmers, and Wang 
Lung of peofrie who are forced 
Ui read books by Pearl Buck. 

Now we are learning of a 
number of diseases resulting 
from attendance at commu- 
nity colleges 

.Some of these are highly spe- 
cific, geographically speak 
ing. and recent research indi 
caies that Harper has spawned 
a fe.stermg. oozing raft of ail- 
ments all its own 

Dr Nguba Leech, on loan to 
Harper Health Services from 
the Republic of Malagasy, has 
Just wrapped up a two week 
long < taking time out for meals 
of course ) intensive study of 
these unpleasantnes 

The follow mg are the most 
common varieties of Harper 
related diseases 

Achilles tendon, a disabling 
disease of the tower leg caused 
by physical contact with cro 
magnon Harper football play 
ers. These hulking prehistoric 
students are often heard lo bel- 
low the words. "Ahll kill hees 
tendon." from which the dis- 
ease draws its name 

Cow pox. another commu- 
nicable disease affecting 
largely the student population, 
in particular those males who 
fii^ their dates down by the 


athletic field grazing. 

Downs' Syndrome, seen fre 
quently in students who are not 
very bright, yet not total vege- 
tables either. When asked a 
question by an instructor, they 
tend to respond with another 
question. Named after Hugh 
Downs, long time host of the tv 
game show Concentration 

Youth in Asia is the sending 
of rich teenage Harper stu 
dents to Japan and Korea and 
then painlessly killing them 
before they can come back and 
show slides of their vacation 

Lordosis, abnornal Inward 
curve of the back caused by 
tMwing to leaders of street 
gangs.who plunder the halls of 
Harper while auditing one 
class (Orig I Young lords, 
blood lords, ford lords, gay 
lords, etc 

Menorhea. some Harper 
women claim to suffer from 
this disease six times per 
month and some strange 
Harper men claim to suffer 
from it twice a month 

Oedipus complex . poking out 
one's eyes trying to insert con- 
tact lenses while in between 

Pachydermia. If you don't 
know what this disease is. head 
down to the cafeteria and start 

knocking down french fries. 
You'll find out. 

Rocky Mountain spotted 
fever, symptoms include lis- 
t«ung to WHCM because of the 
vast quantity of John Denver 
hits transmitted by said 
alleged radio station (over- 
grown public address system i 

Walleye: It's like your 
mama said. "Watch where 
you're walking. ' ' There's noth- 
ing the janitors hate more than 
having to scrape them off the 

Whelk, a wheel on the face 
which causes a student to 
speak with a Scandinavian 
accent, play the accordian and 
blow bubbles Usually seen in 
students who are too old to be 
going to college, but are here 
anyway, wasting their social 
security checks, learning lan- 
guages they'll never speak and 
skills they'll never use 

Students who believe they 
are suffering from Harper 
related diseases and can prove 
same, may be elligible for 

"We prefer to think of it as a 
prize." said Dr Leech. "A 
really good case would win 
first prize, which is a year of 
free classes. I'll let you guess 
what second prize is! " 

"All right, you give up? 
What's a matter? You have 
Downs' Syndrome? Second 
prize is two years." 

Making for easier communicalioii 

I would like to direct all 
attention toward the rather 
importunate yet often 
neglected matter of commu- 
nication- or more specifi- 
cally, lack of communication 

In the literal sense of the 
word, communication is a 
technique for expressing ideas 
effectively through a common 
system of either symbols, 
stgis or behavior. 

These ideas are sent by a 
sender and received by a 
receiver This is usually where 
the problem i lack of commu 
nication > arises either the 
sender or the receiver i some- 
times both I does not know any 
thing about the symbols, signs 
or l)ehavior they are using 

Lack of communication is 
the major problem facing this 
country today It is what is 
wrong in Waiihington. in col 
lege classrooms, m private 
iMmes and in industry 

In order to correct this prob 
lem. the rest of this article 
■hall be devoted to "commu 
nicating " several simple rules 

Harbinger Staff 

and guidlines that will enable 
everyone to "talk on the same 
wavelength" and thus provide 
for better communication 
skills between those we must 
interact with in our society 
Here goes: 

First of all. a comprehen- 
sive, yet workable objective 
must be articulated in order to 
provide an identifiable deci- 
sion-making process Once 
this is taken into account, a 
more flexible and ontological 
productivity can be geared 
toward motivational serial 

Perceptual, yet multi- 
cultural conformance is neces- 
sary to Incur translation in- 
depth. In fact, without inter- 
disciplinary and workable 
interaction with articulate In- 
depth discussion, we would 
never obtain the optimal or 
attitudinal feedback that will 

allow us to implement any 
serial communications, what- 

Therefore, in order to 
achieve a higher level of intra- 
personal cognitive meth- 
odologies, we ail must make an 
effort lo minimize our indi- 
vidual sophisticated resource 
systems analyses and maxi- 
mize our total modular 
exchange Know what 1 mean? 
by Jmny Sak«M 


WUluni Rainey Haiper College 
Algonquin <t Roselle Roads 

Palalme. IL fions7 






Dnnllly dim PlnvM 

HARBINGER Experience 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams. All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
l)ody Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing. All 
Letters-to the Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub- 
lished For further informa- 
tion call 397 3000 ext 460 or 

Tfw Hvbingv. Odoiar 27. ISBS. I^g* 3 

Shakespeare Festival plays at Harper 

llarMa«*r E4Mar tai-CkM 

The fourth annual Shake- 
speare Festival culnmnated 
Saturday nifiht with a lively 
performance of "A Midsum 
mer Night's Dream " 

The American Players The 
atre from Spring Green. Wis , 
presented full productions of 
"Romeo and Juliet" and 
"Love's Latiour'a Lost " before 
cappini? the fest with the Satur 
day evening show 

The professional company 
provided costumes, lightinj;, 
make-up. sets, and orcMstra- 
tion. in addition to the acting 
done by the 29 onstage per 

In Saturday night's show, 
the most appreciative 
response from the audience 
was for the performances of 
Theodore Swetz as Bottom and 
Lee Elmer Ernst as Puck: 
Sweti for his comedic inter 
pretation o( the character, and 
the latter for hus acrobatics 
and sprightlineas. 

If there is any criticiam of 
Swetz' performance as Bot 
torn. It wotdd be that be played 
it a mite too moderniy for a 
Shaketpcafe play 

Sweti placed the lead role of 
Berowne in the Saturday 
matinee of Love s Labour's 
Lost," which was played to the 
smallest audience of any over 
the weekend For that show. 3S 
student tickets were sold, and 
7S were sold to the public It 
was the slowest movuig of the 
plays, plodding along in spots 
due to long dialogue and tittle 
The make-up and costuming 


Portfolios-Port raits- 

20% discount 

on portraits and 
•tudent pictures 

Call 980-1316 

Pmwor Evening* 

a highlight of alt three 
The actors. 16 of them 
I of the Actors Equity 
Association, were often unre 
cognizable from one play to the 

In particular. Randall Duk 
Kim. who played Romeo, was 
completely transformedfor 
each of the next plays As Sir 
Nathaniel, the curate, in 
"Love's Labour's Lost. " and 
Peter Quince in "A Midsum 
mer Night's Dream. " he very 
convincingly played an old 

For the Saturday night show . 
120 tickets were sold to slu 
dents, and Z12 to the public 
while totals for Romeo and 
Juliet " were slightly higher at 
131 students and 214'pubTic 

After Friday night's per 
formance, cast members dis 
ctissed the production for those 
ot the audience who chose to 

Peter Syvertsen. who played 
the role of Mercutio splendidly 
Friday ni^t. with touches dif 
iMiiiMir, said he stays in shape 
by playing squash 

With regards his humorous 
approach to Mercutio. Syv 
ertsen said, "i have an exten- 
sive background in theater. 
some of which was comedy. 
I'm exhausted with this role. 
An actor starts to second guess 
himsell; wbether he's getting 
stale." He is playing Mercutio 
for the sccona year 

He added. "I play it more 
quietly and passionately than 
moat people play it. and I'm 
not sure I do justice to it ' 

Those in attendance Friday 
are sure, if his performance at 
Harper is any Indication 

An unexpected, and poten- 
tially dangerous, problem 
occurred during the Friday 

The actors encountered dif fi 
culty keeping their footing, 
especially during the duelling 
scenes. Tlus was due to the thin 
footwear worn during the per 

The frkiomn olfnncm and twr attendants admire the gitts each raealvwl from tm suNor ki "tmu'* 
Ubour% Loot Laft lo rtght are Artetgh Richards as Kathwine. Maria Mathay as Rosallns. Maandra 

MHchsM a* Km prtncaes and 'tarry Karr as Maria. Beiow. Rartdall Ouk Kim as Romeo and Raw LonafOHi as 
Frtar UMMenca In "Rooiao and JuHet' ' "^ 

formance, as opposed to the 
tennis shoes used for 

Several times, the players 
did fall It could have been dan 
gerous. because real weapons 
are used for realism, and all 
the fight scenes are carefully 
choreographed for authen 

But no one was hurt, and 
Syvertsen said those mishaps 
bring the audience and per- 
formers closer together 

"It's part of life. " Syvertsen 
said, "and that's what live the 
aterisall about ' 

To alleviate the problem, 
cola was sprinkled on stage 
during the intermission 

An additional attraction for 
the Saturday night audience 
was the use of young children 

in some of the roles; most par- 
ticularly tiny Jamie Johnson 
as Moth, (not to be confused 
with the page in "Love's 
Labour's Lost," also named 
Moth and played by Jo Ann 
Rome! Johnson appeared to 
be no more than two years old. 
and took special delight in the 
scene during which she and the 
other fairies scratched the ass' 

head worn by Bottom. 

Mary Jo Willis, the director 
of theater at Harper, earlier 
this semester expressed plea- 
sure at being able to get the 
American Players Tlieatre to 
perform at Harper. 

The performances by the 
troupe this past weekend cer- 
tainly seemed to justify her 

Plduiad at Ml; Ml to right are: Steven Helmeke as Paria, Theodora 
Swell as Capulot, Ray Lonergan aa Friar Laurence, Anno 
Occhloofo a aoaaLadyCapulet.Ai1elghRlchardaa« h dla l a nd Ola s - 
andra MhchaM aa the nurse in "Romao and JulleL" Baton; Ikny HsfT 
aadie Fhst Fairy and Laa Elmsr Ernst as Puck In '« r~ ~ 
Nights Dream.** 



Specialists in Women's Health Care 

Birth Control 
Refer a Friend 

(Oct Nov and Dec. Only) 

Birth Control 
Compl0to Contldontlal Gynecological ServlcBS 

Please Call 640-6444 
2010 S. Arlington Heights Road, Suite 210 

(Just 1 Bkx:k South of Golf Road) 

n^t 4. Tfw HMxngw. OcuMr 27 IM3 



Secretarial science scholar- 
ships are available to stuents 
enrolled in the Kxecutive Sec 
retarial Development Pro 
gram Students must have 
successfully completed :io 
hours ol course work In the pro- 

A number of scholarships 
are available for students 
majorintt in technology, math 
or physical science courses 

Deadline for application for 
anv of the >cholarship» is Nov 
I ^'or applications or for more 
information, contact the Office 
o( Financial .\iii, R.Mim V \(A 


Phi Theta Kappa the 
national junior and commu 
nity rollese honorary frater 
nity will meet Nov 2 at V2 30 
p m in A 335 The agenda for 
this first meeting includes 
planning this year's goals and 
activities and the election of 
officers The meeting is open to 
members only 

Dating game 

Applications will be 
accepted until Nov II for par 
ticipants in the Dating Game, 
scheduled for Nov 28 Applica- 
tions may be picked up at the 
Student Activities Office For 
more information . call 307 3000 
art. Z74 

Chinese art 

In conjunction with the 
exhibit "Treasures of the 
Shanghai Museum 6.000 
Ymib of Chinese Art. Field 
Mueum of Natural History 
will present a three-part lec- 
ture series. 

The exhibit opens Nov 5, 
with lectures scheduled for 
successive Saturdays begin 
ning Oct 29. each at 2 p m. 


Harper will offer a seminar 
titled "Divorce Mediation An 
Alternate Approach, " Friday. 
Oct 28 from 7 to 9 p m in 

The seminar discusses medi 
atioo as an f Itemative to the 
Iradllianal ihrorce handled by 
m M ct a m y . Tuition is 139. To 
regMcr. caU 397-3000 ext. 410. 
412 or 301 

Israel tour 

Harper is siwaaormg a two- 
week tour of Israel to run from 
Dec 29. IWStoJan I1.IW4 The 
trip will include three nights on 

Israeli kibbutzim and visits to 
Hebrew University and the 

In addition to the lour of 
Israel, other trips are planned 
to Athens and Cape Sounian in 
Greece and to Petra and 
Amman in Jordan 

The price of the tour will he 
$1730, and will include round 
trip air fare, hotel accom 
modalions. and most meals 
Reservations and a 1200 
deposit will be due Nov lo For 
more information, contact 
JaneThomas.39T-»aext 47i; 


The Student Development 
Centers in 1-117 and D 142 are 
hotding group information ses 
sions (or »tu<lenls plannng lo 

The nf.\t se-ssions will be: 

Roosevelt (."niversity. Oct 
27 from « to 7 pm m II 17 

Itlinois State University 
Nov 2 from I to2 p m. in Mt7 

Wejitern Illinois University 
Nov 2from6to7p m in I U7 

University of Illinois i Cham 
paigni Nov 3 from 10 30 to 
11 .Warn inH 111. 

Loyola University Nov 3 
froro6to7p m inl 117. 


A seminar titled "How lo 
Become a Consultant Start 
Your Own Part-Time Prac- 
tice." will be offered Saturday. 
Oct. 29 m D 213. 

Theseminar.fromSa m to 4 
p m , will cover techniques for 
entering various consulting 
fields aiKl other related topics 

Tuition IS $55 and does not 
include lunch To register, call 
397-3000 ext. 41U. 412 or 301 


A five-part seminar on ACT 
SAT test preparation will be 
olfered Saturdays, beginning 
Oct. Sin D 321 The session is 
from 8 30 a m to 12 noon. 

Other sessions will be Nov . S, 
12. 19. and Dec: 3 from 9 30 to 12 
noon. Opportunities for addi 
Uonal. individual instruction 
will be available after he semi- 
nar IS completMl 

Tuition is 154 To register, 
call 397 aoOOext 410. 412or :m 


The Lambs will hold its 
annual Halloween festival Sun 
day Oct 30 from 11 am. to 4 

Parking md entrance to the 
LMiba is free Priies will be 
■warded to individuals wear 
ing the moat creative costumes 
in variou* age groups There 

will also be a jack-o-lantern 
contest, with several prizes 

All the shops and the restau 
rant will be open throughout 

Located at 1-94 and Rt 176. 
two miles east of Libcrlyville, 
the Lambs is a private, non 
profit organization that pro 
vides residential, vocational 
and .social support .services lo 
mentally retarded adults. For 
more information, call 



The Engineering Club will 
bold its first meeting Friday. 
Nov. 4 at 9 am 

At the meeting, Mr Hack 
and Mr. Punkay will present a 
slide show, and a demonstra- 
tion on Computer Aided 
DesignComputer Aided Man- 
ufacturing I CAD CAM I sys 

The meeting will be at the 
CAD CAM Training Center. 
1Q02 Algonquin Rd . Schaum 

Art exhibit 

The Cultural Arts Commit 
tee wilt present the works of 
Robert Fischer from Nov 1 to 
Nov 30 in a free exhibit in 
Buildings C and P 

The exhibit will feature 
paintings, sculptures and 
video presentations of 
Fischers undergroud "living 
art" events. 

On Nov 3. at 7 p m in the 
exhibit area of C Building, will 
be a free reception at which 
Fischer will be available to dis- 
cuss his "biziarte" works 


students planning to enroll 
in the L-egal Technology Pro- 
gram at Harper next spring 
may register now for an orien- 
tation session and entrance 
examination to be held 
Wednesday. Nov. 9 at 9 am 
and6p m 

The purpose of the exam is to 
ascertain which courses are 
most suitable entry level 
courses for each student 

To register, call 397-3000 ext 

BASIC events 

BASIC ( Brothers and Sisters 
in Christ) will hold a Bible 
Study on Friday. Oct » at 1 

BASIC will sponsor a Hal 
loween party Oct 28 from 7 30 
to 9 30 p m . followed by 
movies at Harper Anyone 
attending the party must wear 
a costume and bring a pump- 

For information on these 
evenu, call Brenda Smith at 

3StM224 or 359-3946; or for the 
party, go to the First Baptist 
Church of Palatine on Palatine 


A four week pre-marital 
institute will be held at 
Lutheran General Hospital in 
Park Ridge for engaged cou 

The sessions, on consecutive 
Mondays beginning Nov 7. 
from7 30 lo 10pm will inlude 
lectures and di-scu-ssions about 
the physical, emotional, spir 
itualand social aspects of mar 

Tuition IS $25 per couple. For 
more information, call 

Diabetes testing 

Free blood-sugar testing will 
be offered, by appointment 
only, by Lutheran General 
Hospital in Park Ridge Nov 8 
and 9. To make an appoint 
ment. call 6%-6145 Oct 31 to 
Nov. 4 between 8.30 a.m. and 4 
p m 

Persons known to have 
diabetes should not take the 

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final selections for publication, 
set and meet deadlines and 
proofread copy. 

Applications are available in 
the Student Activities Office or 
in F-3I3 Completed applica- 
tions may be submitted to 
Jeanne Pankanin in Student 
Activities or Frank Smith in 


Upcoming intramural 
events include: 

8-ball bUliards. Nov l to 30 in 
the A Building game room 

Men's singles table tennis. 
Nov 4 from 1 to 3 p.m in M 

Women's singles table ten- 
nis, Nov iifromltoSp.m.inM 

Sign-up forms are available 
in M-222 


The George Bernard Shaw 
drama, "Heartbreak House." 
opens Friday, Oct . 28 for a five- 
performance run at Roosevelt 
University's O'Malley The 
ater. Seventh Floor. 430 S. 
Michigan Ave.. Chicago. 

For more information, call 

All faculty, staff and stu- 
dents are invited lo celebrate 
the Eucharist Tuesday, Nov. 1, 
All Saint's Day. at 12 noon in 

The Liturgy is being planned 
by Catholic Campus Ministry, 
and the celebrant will be 
Father Terry McCarthy from 
St. Marcelline Parish in 
Schaum burg. 

Editor needed 

Applications will be 
accefAed until Nov. 7 for liter 
ary editor and associate hter- 
ary editor of Point of View 

Interested students should 
be excellent readers of cre- 
ative writing, have sound 
grammatical skills, and an 
ability to manage people and 

The editor will organiie a 
student reader jury, make 

Are you ready 
for Mon., Oct. 31 


40 W Palatine Fid. 
town Palatine 
991-0232 M 







«No» redeetnabi* on Wednetdayi) 
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Classes Now Available 

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Write Of phone 885-3450 or 280-3500 


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■•■ 't)K*cniganAiienue 
-./j. 160611 

Woodfeid Campus 
WJPKBa Drive 
Sctioumtxira. It 60196 

lA-Uer to ill*' KtUhtr 

TH» MirtJmgw. Octoow 27. 1 983. P»Qe 5 

Opposed to gun €*oiitrol legislation 


BBA at irr 

Education for Leadership 

Your Bachelor of Business Administration 
from irr will give you a Iwed start 
to a successful business career. 

The curriculum emphasues contemporary Ixjsiness isaues 
ana ttie rote o( lectinotogy m business management. 

I am not a student at Harper. 
my son is But. since I pay his 
tuition to attend the school, I 
feci 1 have as much right to 
empress mv views on anything 
you print in the flarbmKer as 
you have the right to dissemi 
nale your opinions in the First 
place. As such, in journalistic 
lataess. I expect you to print 
this reply unless some other 
rebuttal expresses the follow 
ing sentiments better than my 

It is evidently the current 
vogue for the media print and 
electronic - in the country to 
become savers of lives by 
advocatinK bans of the poisses 
sion of handguns Since you 
foster this position too. the 
linchpin of your argument pre 
dictalby centers around an 
attempt to circumvent the 
warding of the "Second 
Amendment "If you had taken 
the lime to edutale yourself on 
I'onstitutional intcrprelation. 
you would know that first of all. 
the' Second Amendment ' was 
actually Article Four of the 
Bill 0* Rights There were 12 
articles initially, all of which 
were amendments to the Con 
stitution of the United Stales 
In the process of ratification, 
the first two articles were not 
confirmed by the legislatures 
of the various Stales True 
Constitutionalists consider his 




mduskial (Managemoni 

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induakiat Sate* and Martiettng 


Coa(m i tN*Bkicaton 
On-campus parking 
Piaoament Senfce 
Transter Assistance 


■ Or KMHimiMri.AMiaianiDaan 

' and arwlw 01 UnOworailuaiB Program 

School oi Buamss AdmnsKanon 
nknoit tasMute ol Tfdwotogy 
Chcago. Mno«<0Si6 


OS an important detail, since 
the state legislatures did not 
abrogate Article Four, yet 
they had every opportumty to 
do so They base their argu 
ment against guncontrol sup 
porters stand concerning the 
word "militia" as being one of 
pure distortion in order lo try 
to make the ■militia' argu 
menl valid 

You state in your "Opinion ' 
(i e. editorial i that "we 
believe correctly that the 
amendment provides for a 
militia, but says nothing about 
individuals having th right to 
arm themselves " It seems to 
be a universal theme on that 
part of gun control advocates 
to conveniently make it a cen- 
tral point nol lo quote the 
entire amendment What does 
It say" 

"A well regulated militia, 
being necessary to the security 
of a Tree state, the right of the 
people to keep an bear arms, 
shall not be infringed" Sorry, 
sir. it does say that individuals 
have an inalienable right to 
arm themselves, or do you 
have a different meaning for 
the words "right " and 
"infringed" than defined in 
Websters dictionary ■♦ 

Now. sir. what does the pre- 
amble of the Constitution say? 

It doesnt say "We the Law 
yers " or "We the .ludges'" or 

Did you 
know . . . 

. . that you can earn a Bachelor's 
Degree conveniently in Palatine? 
. that the Bachelor of General 
Studies program is available on 
campus through Northern Illinois 

. . that the BGS advisor. 
Joe Banllah, is in Building I, 
Room 1 17. every Wednesday from 
430-7:30 p.m ? 

. . appointments are not necessary 
—stop in and talk with Joe anytime. 

Don't wait . . . 
drop in next weeic! 

•We the EditonalisUi or "We 
UieMilitia" Itsays "WETHE 
PEOPLE" the citizens of this 
nation, living, dead an yet 
unborn the rich, the poor, the 
young, the old every Ameri- 
can whether here or abroad, 
all of us established, and will 
continue to maintain our right 
to keep and bear arms. And 
one way to have done this, and 
will continue to do this, is to 
maintain a militia for the 
security of our nation and 
state That's what the Second 
Amendment says, and means 
To attempt lo read any other 
meaning into that simple, 
clear, concise phrase isdislton 
esty personified. 

Research further You will 
find specific references to 
establishing and maintaining 
militias as being "derived 
from the body of citizens" 
(Virginia Bill "of Rights) and 
"volunteers from the popu- 
lace" I Committees of Corres- 
pondence! and other exam 
pies, all of which PRECEDED 
the national Constitution and 
tlie subseauent adoption fo the 
Bill of Rights .So, if you wish to 
abrogate your rights under the 
Second Amendment, then do it 
legally initiate a repeal 
amendment, have it ratified by 
three fourths of the various 
slate legislatures, and then 
authorized and dissemated by 
the Congress as the new law of 
the land If you attempt to do 
otherwise, then no part of the 
United States Con.stitution is 
worth the paper it is written on. 

In closing, let me inform 
your readers that 1 am not a 
member of the NRA. CM)-PAC, 
or any other anti gun control 
club cir committee 1 am a cit- 
izen a We the People" - of the 
United States, who. on occa- 
sion, likes to go out to a legal 
firing range and punch holes in 
paper targets "You advocate 
taking awav my guaranteed 
right to do thai Why"" 1 don't 
looby for taking away the rt^t 
of millions of car drivers, 
many hundreds of thousands of 
them unlicensed or illegally 
behind the wheel, to go out and 
slaughter many thousands of 
their fellow citizens each year. 
And please remember fur- 
ther that not one of the millions 
upon millions of motor vehicle 
operators is guaranteed via a 
Constitutional right to even get 
behind the wheel of an auto- 
mobile But I am guaranteed 
when it comes to legally own- 
ing a firearm Thank you for 
your indulgence. 

G«argt KKkeriier 


ImportedMooseheaiLStaidsliead and antlen above the rest. ^^^J 


P^^e.TtwHartangw. 0cl0Mr2T IMS 

=DffBeat= == 

'mie Right Stuf^" aU systems GO! 


* * * • 

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Ham »hrpar4 

■•riMra H«nfe«?i 



Lvvm 1Mb 


Ckarlrt Friak 
Sroll <;kra 
M Harri> 

Film review 


FrMi Wart 

Katkjr Baker 
Vcnaka rartwrlKkt 

Mickr« ( rsrhrr 

Mary J« Drorhaarl 

Stnmm Cur 

Pimrla R«c4 

MHtic SiBtfe 

Given all the media attention 
and hype, one would suspect 
■The Right Stuff." to be noth- 
ing short of the film classic 
And perhaps they should 
Not only is John Glenn rev 
ered m the film. Democratic 
pollsters are betting that "The 
Right Stuff" will catapult 

Glenn from the top of a rocket 
to the (op of a nation 

There have been very few 
filmsi that have caused the 
press and the public to keep 
guessing on what the overall 
effect of the film will be 

"The ttight Stuff.' refers to 
the intangible forces that men 
either have or have not. 

These ■' forces" ■ are raw bra 
very. wit. determination, and 

Those who were the space 
pioneers in the embryonic 
stages of NASA were con 
atmrted with the " right stuff 

The film opens in 1M7 

An experimental jet has 
come onto the scene to chal 
lenge the theory that the speed 
ot sound could not be broken 

In this case, the theory will 
win out with a fighter jock 
meeting a fiery death 

From this calamity enters 
Chuck Yeager (Sam Shepardi 
who, for the price of 1283 a 
month wOl risk his life shooting 
acTQM the «ky in quest of Mach 

Mach 1 signifies the magic 
number that will break the 

Tin Msrcury iMranMits m tlwir 

■uita and full gsar march 

speed of sound 

■yeager. with broken ribs 
received from a riding acci 
deni the night before. will 
endure the flight 

He will later be credited a.- 
one of the finest pilots that 
could "push the outside of the 
envelope "' 

By "pushing the outside of 
the envelope. ■ Yeager was 
testing the limits of how fast a 
plane could perform and the 
tightness of the turns it could 

It is with Yeager's accom- 
plishments that the whole 
space program will be built 
upon with the years to come. 
Tlie blueprint has been com 

Ten years later, the USSR, 
launches Sputnik, with shock- 
ing results coming from the 
White House The United 
States government sees this as 
a threat to national security 

Ike sends out recruiters to 
find the finest test pilots to 
assume the controls ot the first 

But NASA later believes that 
technotogy will take the place 
of human control. 

The final seven astronauts 
are chosen much to the chagrin 
of the country. They are her- 
akled as the modem day Buck 

A large press conference 
takes place showcasing the 
seven men that will leave the 
earths atmosphere 

Scott Carpenter i Charles 
Frank'. Alan Shepard iScott 
Glenn'. John Glenn (Ed Har 
risi. Walter Schirra i Lance 
Hendriksen i . Gordon "Gordo " 
Cooper I Dennis Quaid>. Gus 
Grissom iFred Wardi and 
Deke Slayton (Scott Paulin) 
will become America "s finest 

The photography capturing 
the astronauts in space and 
while on the earth is wonder 

But certain internal prob 
( (HiliDVMi on paxr 7 

John GIsnn InsUe ths Marcury apac* ctyuletht day ha ttAcama 
thaflrat Amarlcan to ofWI tha aarth thiaa thnaa. 

The Mercury actronauts poae In front of the capsule which Ihay will 
fly into space in "The Right Stuff. " 

A show that swings, ^1940's Radio Hour'' 

fejr Urn Parcy 
HarMantrMair Writer 

The popularity of big bands 
declined after World War II 
and was replaced in jazz with 
bop. Today ,tl>e ways most peo- 
ple are exposed to the big band 
era are through private record 
collections or too few re- 
issues. "I940's Radio Hour." 
performed at the Centre East 
in Skokie. presented an oppor 
ttinity to go back in time to the 
aopex of the big bands 

When the lights dimmed tor 
tiw start of the performance, 
the "'on the air" light went on 
as the thirteen piece band and 
the cast of performers took 
their places on the stage 
Tonight, a radio broadcast 
would be re created at the 
Astor Ballroom in New York. 
during Christmas of 1M2 

The band, dressed in blue 
tuxedos .started warming up 
wlule Clifton A Feddington. a 
dead ringer for Mr Moony on 
"Lucy", paced back and forth 
from the mike to his seat, 
sweating, with binder in hand. 
making sure the broadcast ran 
as cloac to clockwork as was 

The cast, dressed in period 
costumes, contained every 
poaaible character in a touring 
cooqiany Standouts from this 
laMcnted group included 

Johnny Cantone. a tuxedo clad 
crooner with an Empire State 
Ego. Ann Collier, a slatelv 
woman dressed in a long bail 

Sown contrasting Johnnys 
emeanor. and B J Gibson, 
the up and coming kid Geneva 
Brown was reminiscent of a 
young Billy Holiday complete 
to the flower in her hair and an 
extremely energetic Connie 
Miller turned out some wild jit 

The soogs covered hits made 
famous t^ Benny Goodman, 
Duke Ellington, and Glen Mil 
ler. included ■ Chatanooga 
Choo Choo". -Little Brown 
Jug", and a magnificent 
-"Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy' 
where Connie and B J 
exploded in a fantastic jitter 

Specially featured was a 
sound effects man. Lou. who 
provided the background for 
the commercials, skits, and 
songs Squeezing a box of corn 
starch for footsteps in the 
snow, a hinged box for opening 
doors, and coconuts for horses 
hooves. In a rendition of 
Dicken's '" A Chri.stmas Carol'" 
Uw actions of the characters 
went BO fast. Lou worked him 
self into a frenzy trying to keep 
up and pulled it off admirably 

The only glich in the other- 
wise magnificent performance 

was the sound at the Centre 
East. The vocals came over 
the soundsystem a little loo 
tinny and there was an echo 
that grew more pronounced 
the closer to the stage one 


"•1940's Radio Hour '" did a 
successful job of timewarping 
the audience back to the 40's. 
Many comments as the 
audience was leaving 

remarked t>n how authentic the 
costumes, acting, and songs 
were It w as the next best thing 
to being there and hopefully 
will be in business longer than 
Nash Autos were. 

Lou Cohn (Frwl F UrbanskI) was a special toatura of tha show as tha I 
ol obtacts to aW m tha iwcraatkMi of -t940k Radk> Hour. " 

■t»i« M«t*>8». Oc«obw 27 I9B3, Pig* 7 

Iniise makes ''All the Right Moves" 


* * 


MractMl 19 

young player are now avoiding 
hiin Tike the plaifue because 
word has it that he was kicked 
oif the team (or having a bad 
attitude, word circulated 
taeliwtvely by the vindictive 



Another in the seemingly 

•v«r aadiiit series of try 

jMdjrMMlmakeil nidai 

I reared its worn out head. 

•All the RiRht Moves" doea 

ill the right thing!) to place 

[ squarely in this category 

ritb a young pcncvacring 

ero. played by Tom Crutae. a 

opportlve girlfriend por- 

aycd by Lea Thompoon and 

I antaguaiitii; coacA played 

/ Craig NalMM. 

A high sckool (diKban sUr in 

i Poanrivania mining town is 

jbout to be aced out of a college 

irholarship because of a 

lit tie made in the kicker 

I after an unusually ckwe 

kad disappointing game 

pUaal rival school It was one 

'thoae hard (ought games 

can go either way. then 

r (uBiblea in the end 

R't all over. 

J Mp ondwit mem 
■ of the team, seen crying in 
He locker room, is rather 
ely and inappropriately 
mailed by the coadi after 
• game, young Ste( cones to 
defenae by expressing a 
'rong intimation that the 
><<ch IS equally to blame. 
, n jble to rope with thia iadkt- 
^t-nt in the beat of the 
omeot. the coadi J la m i iiif 
f from the team. 
1 Tto mile effect of aU thia ia 
M ooMfles which once wwc 
ntereated in thka talented 

Eealiring his diminished 
MUoas, Stef attempts to get 
back into the coach's good 
■races and resume his spot 00 
tne team He is convinceid that 
a football scholarship is his 
only chance for college, an 
eagineering degree, and an 
tacape from working in the 
I mill, a life he dreads 

Aggravating thLs task is the 
{aettnat Sid was the only one 
•oMi laaviiig the premises (ol 
lowing the vandalizuig of the 
coaclTs house after the game 
Innocent of any wroog doing 
himself. Siefs preaeiwe (lee 
h^ the scene makes guilty by 
aaaociation an extremely 
attractive conclusion and one 
which the coach readily draws 

This, for the coach, is the 
icing on the cake and every 
attempt by Stef at apology or 
explanation is decisively 

ToUlly frustrated in trying 
to reach the coach. Stef 
attempts, in one of the more 
far (etched scenes, to strong 
arm the rmg leader of the van 
dais into coming clean This is 
patently absurd, as the man is 
twice his siie. 
This aoene is not an isolated 


At least thre* times dunng 
the course of the picture I 
ihggk my bead in disbelief as 
the actioii look night from the 

•"All the Right Moves is the 
ilory of a boy s struggle to 
faieak from tradition and do 
MMfthtni diflerent with his 
life. It isiilaoa story about how 

one wrong decision can radi- 
cally alter the rest of a per 
sons life and the ensuing 
battle to either counteract or 
live with the results of that 

This idea is not only 
exemplified in the life of the 
main character, it is also 
expressed when Stefs best 
friend, a boy with equally high 
goals. get.s his gu-lfriend preg- 

The movie is a little over 
anxious in attempting to com 
municate its theme ami there 
fore becomes a bit preachy at 
limes One is almost tempted 
to say. 'Ya. we know its 
rough, lets not go overboard ' 

However, despite this shorl- 
comins. the audience is realty 
made to feel the struggle going 
on The stark realilv of the sit- 
uation, though perhaps over 
stated, does come barreling 

In short, if All the Right 
Moves had played it without 
looking directly into the lense 
it would have captured more of 
my attention and praise As it 
is, however. Im afraid it com 
ments on itself a bit too much 
to be exceedingly effective and 
its characters, wearing their 
persecutions on their .sleeves. 
are a little too self indulgent to 
ellicit much genuine sympa 

The movie, for any writing 
or directing deficiencies, did 
not suffer (or lack of acting 
Tom Cruise was intensely 
ambitious, likeable and vul 
nerable as Stef Craig Nelson 
brought a refreshingly multi 
dimensional interpretation to 
Coach Nickerson James 
Baffico did quite an effective 



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All classified and personal ads 
submitted to the Harbinger for 
publication must include the 
name, address and telephitne 
number of the person submit 
ting the ad Payment (or per 
annal ads must be made prior 
to pi*licatton The Harbinger 
rcacrvea the ri«ht ti. refuse 
adiMtiwiiients it dtr m.> off en 
live. UicliMs or inappnipnate 

■Rim Crulaa playa Slol, a aantor lilflh achool football playw hoping to 
land an alhloHc achoiaraMp. 

job as Bosko. the chief vandal 
and I.*a Thompson was ade 
quale, though less exciting, 
bringing little more than a 
generic cheerleader quality to 
3ie role of Lisa. 

Judgmg this film in terms of 
similar projects. "AH the 
Right Moves is measurably 
better than Flashdance but not 

"^ by Slephaale Fraak 

Harper's honeybees create buzz 

by TiBPacey 
Harbtager Staff WrWcr 

The warning that people tell 
you about the inherent danger 
of Harper College are varied 
Anything from biological war 
fare (food ser\'ice 1 to the rising 
military state 1 public safety t 
to pyschological warare 
< scheduling! So far. the 
deviow biology department 
baa been able to keep their pro 
gram under wraps until 

Through some quick invest) 
gation and certain reliable 
coalacts. I was able to locate. 
iitfiltratc. and di\Tilge exactly 
what they were up to 

Stored in a corner of room 
Dm is a small, innocent look 
h^ (tnicture. Closer inspec- 
tion reveals a hinged door 
covering one side Upon open 
ing the door, a glass pane 
exposes the menace and gives 
an unobstructed view 01 the 
complete life of over 5.(K» vir 
ulent. winged bags of poison 
Yes. this horror the biology 
department is rearing is a 
colony of bees 

Ftirther contacts put me in 
touch with the man now 
responsible for this project It 
teems there was an actual 
keeper but he is no longer with 
us The big wheel now is John 
Gallagher, known to everyone 
as - Jack Sound a little sus 

■Jack' 1 John Gallagher! 
provided me with information 
concerning the bee colony but 
divulged no covert or surrep 
tiljous direction of the project 
The bees are kept in a 
"beeatorium. ■ pictured, that 
exposes a cutaway view of a 
day in the life of a bee It pro 
vides a valuable teaching tool 
where the complex social 
structure of a bee society can 
be observed Actually, suice 

Itie colon v is hou-sed indoors, 
life is a lot easier for the bees 
They don't have to contend 
with changing temperature 
since the heating and air-con 
ditioning of D Building reeu 
lates the hive temperature lor 
them The workers who would 
be responsible for controlling 
the temperature have only to 
worry about food gathering for 
the droner and queen There 
was some opposition to the 
idea of a hive operating in the 
college grounds, but the bees 
do not present any kind of a 
threat to the campus popula 
tion. The beeatorium is 
secured against possible 
euabees and the outside 
entrance to the hive is some 20 
feet above ground in the south 

wall of D Building. 

The beeatorium itself cost a 
mere $288 and a package of 
5 ooobeesandqueenonlytn. A 
neglible price (or a worth 
while, firsthand teaching aide. 
The production of "Harper 
Honey " is still forthcoming. It 
seems that the crafty little 
bees have yet to extend their 
combs to the removable top 
section The bees aren't stupid, 
why should they go through all 
that work ]ust to have some 
laiy human reach in and make 
off with their winter store? 

Now. whether or not this 
account of the bees as told by 
Jack John is the truth or a cov- 
erup remains to be con(irmed. 
However, there have been 
nimors o( Soviet bears lurking 
around D Building, trying to 
gain access to the bee project. 

Right Stuff 

I'OBlinurd from |Mgr S 
lems bog the (ilm down. 

Conflict, is an essential in a 
film as o( this nature But yet. 
the (Umgoer sees little of what 
the Russians were accomplish- 
ing and why this was spurring 
the United States to push in tlje 
space race 

Another .script weakness lies 
in the role of the wives, their 
appearance on the screen bogs 
down the movie They make 
slight referencelothe fact that 
every time their husbands go 
up into the sky they worry. won 
dering if they will ever see 
them But the emotion level is 
weak, and the viewer focuses 
on the popcorn on his lap. 

Onlv through seeing the film 
will one know if it has "The 
Right Stuff ' 

bv Curl Ackmaa 
HarbiiiKer EnlerUiaiBMil EMt 

n^a ttw MAnoM. OeMwr 27. 1M3 

Hawks slosh their way to muddy win 

ky E4 KnuUi 

Splish. splash I was taking a 
batn all about a Saturday 
Blght. Instead how almit Sal 
urday aftemtwn. Bobby Dar 
rin The Harper Hawks 
splished and splashed I heir 
way through their own tub and 
past the Thornton Bulldags 7^) 
in a driving rainstorm 

Harper completed U» 1983 
r^ar aeason S3 overail and 
3-3 in the N4C, placing fidh in 
the conference 

"What I saw was a shutout." 
Mccinctly said Harper head 
cMdi John EUasik 

Tlie Hawks (ace a rematch 
witb the Joiiet Wolves <4-4. 3 3 
in the N4C ) at Joiiet Memorial 
Stadium <l pm.> in the first 
round of the N4C playoffs 
Harper lost just two weeks ago 
to the Wolves 16 14. also in 
Joiiet To revenge the loss. 

Harper has to contain a Joiiet 
defense that got to the Hawks 
quarterback nine times, and a 
team that u-sed a hurried-up in 
the second half of the game 
with success 

•Thev were playing with 
quick huddles, but this time the 
defense will be prepared." 
said Eliasik 

After that narrow defeat to 
Joiiet. Harper quickly got on 
the scoreboard against thorn 
ton on its first possession Jeff 
McGuire ran 26 yards of his 
game leading 6S yards rushing 
to the Thornton 21 yard line, 
and then turned to his passing 
abilities for a 21 yarder to run 
rang back Luis Gonzalez for 
the only touchdown of the 

"It was a fake sprint draw 
and to the receiver, but I was 
with only a linebacker 
me." said Gonzalez. 

The turnovers and the penal 
ties mirrored the wet condition 
of the field as Harper had 10 
penalties for 69 yards and six 
fumbles but only one lost to 
Harper and six penalties for 3(1 

Rain also caused both teams 
to use the running game, a 
combined 7" times for 191 
yards The Hawks had 146 of 
that total with McGuire run 
ning 13 times for 69 yards and 

running back Kevin Pearson 
also running 13 limes but for 45 
yards. Pearson, though, had a 
30-yard carry called back on a 

If McGuire and Pearson can 
run that many yards against 
Joiiet along with a good pass 
mg attack, the Hawks should 
defeat the Wolves 

Hawks notes: Illinois Valley 
and DuPage are co<-hampions 

of the 1983 N4C football season 
DuPage defeated Triton Satur 
day. in overtime. 15 12,andllli 
nois Valley defeated Rock I 
Valley to end both teams ror| 
the year 5- 1 in the conference 
Hawks regular season lead-l 
ers: Passing - Jeff McGuirel 
63-117-819-4; Receiving Gerryl 
Miller 8-162. Luis Gonzalezl 
12 131. Ron Butzen 6^108; Run J 
ning Luis Gonzalez 71 -254 . Jeff] 
WoUe 53-220. Jon Capen 29-lSl . 

a. _ni«<> K»>ii Kauin PMnon (401 above trl«« to etude Thornton Bulldog dotendon and linotMCkor Marl 
sXSJ'tm wT^SKraSlM^ 5Srt^^ Matt Zonder wtth .ataty B^ QoJ^ll(»i.'2i!5[ " 
SImJwpS SLlS T!IomtS!!%3lirrd«y. 7-0 at tiarpor. (Photos by Thomaa BMton and Bob Nalk^ 

Iblleyball team wins conference 


Hirbiniier .Sports Edilar 

The Championship is here! 
The Hawks vollevball team 
has won the 19B3 N4C volleyball 
championship as it came back 
to defeat the Triton Trojans 
15-9, 6 15. 14 16. 15-12 and 15-9 in 

An enthusiastic crowd 
chewed on the Hawks as the 
(ever continued after the 
heart-breaking loss to the 
Joiiet Wolves on Oct 1 1 , as the 
teams went into overtime in 
the fifth game of the best of 

■We started out well, but 
then we just couldn ( get any 
thing going in the second and 
third game before clicking in 
the fourth and fifth game." 
said head coach Kalhy Brink- 

Brinkman s third year at 
Harper has brought the sc'hool 
It's first championship in vol 
leyball. and is also it's first 
winning record 

Freshman Debbie Gricus 
(Conant) led the Hawks 
against the Trojans in serving 
mth 18 points and in a.ssists 
with 16 

Everyone was up for the 
game, and the communication 
between was good during the 
same Our coverage and pass- 
mg was the best part of our 
game." said Gricus 

With the championship in 
hand, the Hawks went down 
Saturday, to Moline to fact 
Joiiet. Black Hawk. Illinois 
Valley and Clarke Colleges 

The Hawks first game was a 
rematch with Joiiet. but this 
time It was a non conference 
game. Joiiet again beat 

Harper, but this time in two 
straight games. 12 15 and 9-15 
"It seems we have a hard 
time getting going and this was 
our first match while Joiiet 
had already played a match 
and was warmed-up, " said 

"We seemed to get some bad 
breaks against Joiiet If there 
is a team we would like to beat 
it is Joiiet. said Gricus. 

After the loss, Harper 

rebounded to win thre^ 
straight matches, and six oul 
of seven games. The Hawkf 
beat Black Hawk (15 10 and 
17-151, Illinois Valley (15-101 
10-15and 15-8) andClarke ( 15- ll 
and 15 13) to up their overalT 
record to 17-4, and in the < 

The Hawks finish off the reg 
ular season Friday, agains 
North Park and next ThursdaJ 
against Highland in Freep 

Margio Michalak, right, Mts-up 
anoourmamanL (Photo By '^ — 

tor tho hit •* Holly Botta yolM 

Student Development centers reorganize offices 

TiM student Devrlopmenl 
CeiMar has reorganized lla 
officwIoaravMe upeciiK pn»- 
grams wMch wUl meet a vari- 
ety of Intemls and iwMb of ttw 
Harper CoU tge itudent |>a|w- 

After a jrear ot student needs 
analysis and intensive self 
study. It was reulwed by Slu 
dent Development that adili 
tMMial rcMurcca were needed 
for providtiH career decision 
making and life planniOK P*^ 
grams for students 

The entire Student Oevelo|>- 
menl staff felt that the best 
way to meet the needs of all 
Harper College students was to 
reorganize and repriontlze 
their programs 

Aa • nautt. StudMil Oewtiop- 
■Ml IMW lias four centers on 
canpus. The centers each 
have specific functuns, 
I (A meet the needs of 

Two centers, located in [Ji42 
and UB. have l)evn extabliiihed 
specifically to meet the eoyn^ 
seling needs of currently- 
enrolled Mudenis 

Each center prov ides eduta 
tionat planning. <i<1vjsinf{. 
transfer informal i«n and ptr 
wnal counseling to students 
who are currently taking 
courses at Harper 

Each of these centers lias 
information on rei]ulrements 
for the various career pro 
grams as. ueil as information 

reganliiig transfer to varltms 
colleges and universities 

The Career and Life Plan 
ning Aenter is located in Build 
ing A IS center has been 
established to assist students 
with career decisions and to 
provide information about 
vanous jobs and careers 

Individual counselinR work 
shops and seminars are 
offered to Harper students. 

In addition to the career 
counseling available in this 
center, the Illinois Job Service 
is also located in A347 Stu 
dents seeking Information 
about available jobs are 
encouraged to use the Illinois 
Job Service 

The Testing Services Office 

is also located in Building A 
Students who wish to take pro- 
ficiency tests. CLEP tests, or 
telecourse tests should visit 
this office, which is also 
loi-aled in A;M7 

The Center for New Students 
and Adult Services in located 
in Building F Personnel in this 
center work with entering stu- 
dents and i-oordinale all infor- 
mation sessions, assessment 
testing, and orientation pro 
grams for entering students 
In addition, the center pro- 
vides counseling ser\ices and 
information to adult students 
on campus. 

The various centers are 
staffed by Student Develop 
ment facultv (counselors i 

information specialists, coun- 
selor aides and receptionists 
Each of these people are avail 
able to assist students in clar 
ifying and achieving their 
goals Students are encour- 
aged to slop by any center 
wTiicJi they feel provides pro- 
gram of t>enefit to them. 

The centers are open during 
the day and some evenings 
each week. The center for New 
Stixients and Adult Services is 
open Saturday mornings as 

To learn more about Student 
Development programs or to 
receive additional informa- 
tion, students are encouraged 
to call or visit any une of the 


VM. 17 No. 11 

Wliliam Rainey Hmptr College PHatlne. Illinois 

Novembers, 1983 

Farmer student to consider lawsuit 


P«niMr •tudeni John Kurr 
has threatened Harper with 
legal action if he does not gel 
Mtisfaction regarding tlie 
qatttiM «f g»ld and aiiwr coin 
M the imtf lawM menu of 
payment or tuition and fees 

"H the tward and admin 
Kfi ttM i wiifaM to pursue the 
w M Xat M a4yiaed by th«lr 
iritorney, I will have to fik- suit 
aader Title 42 of the t' S 
Code." said Kurr at the Harper 
Board of Trustees regular 
monthly meeti ng Oct 27 

Kurr has refused to pay hi* 
tuition and fees fur the Fall. 
IM3 semester in anything 
other than gold or silver, citing 
Article 1. Section 10 of the 
United States Constitution U 
saysmpart Nostateshall 
make anything but gold aiul 
silver com a tender in payment 
of legal debts 

Baeauae of his refusal of pay - 
ment, Kurr was notified by 
mail, a letter dated iH-t 20. by 
the Office of Student Affairs 
that he had been terminated as 
a student Kurr had been 
enrolled in one Knglish course 
at Harper this semester 

He alio raised the question of 
a Ttolation of the Illinois Open 
Meetings Ad 

At the September board 
Rweting. Kurr first presented 
his case, and waik told the 
board would take his appeal 
mider advisement and get 
back to him 

The board maintains it ful- 
filled this promise in a letter 
from Vice President of Student 
Alfalra Dom Slanafaury dated 
Oct « 

The letter made three points 
in response to Kurr's appeal 

"I Lawful tender IS what the 
United Stales Congress deter 
mines lawful tender to be 

2 A Federal Reser\ e Note is 
lawful tender which the Board 
of Trustees cannot refuse to 
accept as payment far tuition 

3. II Is not a crime to pay col- 
lege tuition in something other 
than gold or silver coins 

The letter continued by say 
ing tttal payment by Federal 
IlMerve Notes or check would 
be expected, and if not 
received by Oct 14. Kurr s 
enrollment at Harper would lie 

But Kurr did not feel this 
actum constttute-d fair nottfica 
tion. saying he had expected a 
decision to be announced by 

the board in his presiense. 

The board said it is acting 
under advisement of t\s legal 
counsel and that it had 
decided that payment of tui 
tion was .in administrative 

In the letter from Stansbury 
dated Oct 2U. Kurr was told. 

AsofOct 14. I9K3. your tuition 
payment had not been 
received at the college There- 
fore, you are no longer enrolled 
as a ilarper College student 

"The matter is now clotted. 
Any additional corres- 
pondence should be directed to 
the colleges legal counsel ' 

Kurr .said he had spoken with 
the CollcKc s legal counsel 

.\pparently your legal 
counsel diiesnl know what he s 
talking about," said Kurr He 
added that things can be inter 
preted different ways, but that 
he believes the Constitutional 
passage in question speaks for 

After admitting that his 
application fee of $15 was paid 
by check. Kurr said, 'That 
was two or three years ago. 
before I e<lucated myself 

The reason Kurr is challeng 
ingthe constitutionality of pa\ 
menl of debt m legal tender at 
Harper Is because it is .i .Ht.itt- 


"Harper is part of the state 
If it works here. I know it will 
work other places." he said 

The 21-year-old Kurr. a 
Wheeling resident, blames the 
use of legal tender on Inflation 
However, he believes payment 
by legal tender or check, w hich 
is the means he used to pay his 
rent, is acceptable if an indi- 
vidual chooses to waive his 
right as granted by the Con- 

"If I don't get .satisfaction. 
I'm going to have to do some- 
thing to protect my rights. " he 
said "I'm prepared to go down 
to the US Attornev s office 

Title 42 of the US Code is 
titled "Civil action for depriva- 
tion of rights" 

It states in part. "Every per 
son who. under color of any 
statute. ordinaiK-e. regulation, 
custom . or asage. of any State 

subjects, or to be sub- 
jected, any citizen of the 
United Stat^ tothedepriva 
tion of any rights, privileges, 
or immunities secured by the 
Constitution and laws, shall l)e 
liable 10 the party injured in an 
actional law " 

Stansbury said. All the 
materials he brought with hmi 
have been forwarded to our 

legal counsel, along with a tape 
of Mr. Kurr s presentation His 
ithe college's legal counsel) 
position probably will not 

Stansbury said he thought 
Kurr was treated fairly 

"He was treated as any other 
student would be under the 
same circumstances even 
belter He was given addi- 
tional time while we were ^et- 
ting the information 
together. " 


by Ed Krniik 
Harbtagrr !<^rts Writrr 

The Harper Hawks volleyball 
team is ready for the regionals 
after winning the sectional 
championship at Wright in Chi- 
cago over the Triton Trojans 
16-14,13 lOand 15-7 

The match was a rematch of 
the N4C championship game 
Oct 25 where Harper defeated 
the Trojans in five games 

Triton took the Hawks into 
( nntinurri an piiKr ; 

Carbon monoxkle poisoning threatens health 

Can your furnace mean trou 

The Emergency Services 
Department al Lutheran Gen- 

•■' • Hospital in Park Ridge 

tiready treated this fall 

imily for carbon mooox 

ii.soning -the result of a 

'.•_■ furnace 

The most frequent caMca 
forcartxin monoxide poisoning 
are a malfunctioning furnace, 
car exhaust fume.^ and inhal 

inii stTUtt' (run ,i ;i:-h Sfn,»Ue 

i\'jnal'J Barrc'.j. M U,. 

■ nan of Ihe Division of 

rgeocy Medicine at 

-ran General 

<•«) deaths occur annuiilly 

\ from carbon mani>xlde poison 

Ing and since winter ih just 

--- :n>1 the corner there are 

11 precauiiiins that peo- 

,! '! ay take in order to stay 

tMth warm and safe 

"Ukw air. enrfaon monoxide 
IB a totally odorlees. tasteless 
and colorless gas Unlike air 
however, one tenth of one per 
cent ot carbon monoxiile in the 
air you breath can kill you. ' 

Carbon monoxide binds lo 
the hemogoiobin of Ihe blood 
and prevents oxygen from 
flciMig to vital ogram such as 
the brain kidneys, and Ihe 

The symptoms of carbon 
monoxide poisoning iricUide 
bad headaches accompanied 
by naiaaa and. diiancm. A Ims 
of conacioMncst n» r«i:low in 
a matter of niiniiles dep«iding 
on the amount of carbon mon 
oside inhaled 

"If you experience the symp- 
toms of carbon moiwxide poi 
soning m recogniM them in 
■wflMr .pcnon. get the victim 
fouljbon and into 
i air iromtdialely. and call 

ymir local paramedics," said 

There are several steps that 
may be taken in ortler lo pre- 
vent cartwn monoxide poison 
ings Dr Barreca recom 
mends the following 

I Call an expert Cleaning a 
furnace or changing a filter is 
not a task for the handyman 
'There must be an exact mix 
lure of gas and uxygen as well 
AS an adequate ventilation for 
the exhaust BaK..„ ..i r.,(ius 
Hon," said Bar: >:ily 

way to insure 1 1 ■ ■ ili<- 

furnace cleaned ami chfiked 
yearly by a reputable healing 
and air conditioning special 

2. Never w arm up your car in 
an enclosed or parii,ill> 
enclosed garage Thl^ l^ j con i 
mon .source ofcartxin niunox 
ide poisoning Let your car 
warm up outdoors Carbon 
monoxide poisoning is possible 

whether or not I he car window s 
are closed and whether or not 
the garage door is open Last 
winter. Lutheran General 
treatetl several carbon monox 
ide cases involving persons 
who had been in parke<J cars 
with the motor running to pro 

vide heat and a faulty exhause 
system was the cause of their 

3 The last step that a person 
may take in preventing carbon 
monoxide poisoning is to never 
use a charcoal grill indoors or 
even in an open garage. 


SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 12. 1983 AT 12:00 


Stifled press 

News from tfie island of Grenada remains very 
sketchy, the result of a news ■blackout" by the Rea- 
gan administration and the military regarding its 
mvasion of the island. 

Freedom of the press is not only guaranteed by the 
First Amendment to theConstitution. but is an Amer- 
ican tradition. 

We believe the Reagan administrations policy is a 
violation of every citizens rights The American 
public should vehemently protest this policy 

Because of the serious nature of the incident, and 
the legal and moral implications it raises, it is 
especially important that the public be made aware 
of events as they happen. 

Both the reasoning given for the invasion, and the 
excuse for not allowing press coverage are insuffi- 
cient. In fact . we believe there can be no justification 
for withholding new s from the public, when that news 
concerns every member of the public 

A similar incident, albeit on a much smaller scale, 
occtured at Harper, when the Student Conduct Com 
mittee would not disclose information to the Harper 
community The practice of withholding information 
is one we hope does not become accepted and wide 

Press coverage of controversial issues provides 
the public with the knowledge necessary to insure 
that rights are not being violated, and that no one is 
being taken advantage of. 

The administration has used the excuse that it 
could not guarantee the safety of journalists on Gre- 
nada This same excuse has been used for years by 
the Soviet bloc countries to explain their media con- 

But journalists have always been allowed to report 
directly from war zones in the past Reporters have 
played an important role in keeping the American 
public informed with news from trio front in times of 

It was press coverage that brought the atrocity of 
the My Lai massacre in Viet Nam to the publics 

If safety is such a concern of the Reagan admin- 
istration, why are journalists right now reporting 
direct from Beirut, Lebanon and El Salvador"' 

It appears the administration is attempting a cov 
erup of its actions in Grenada . actions condemned by 
even our closest allies as an illegal action. And Presi 
dent Reagan has been unable to provide a convincing 
argument for our involvement in statements made to 
the press and public at home. 

Apparently he has yet to convince himself, else 
why the secrecy? 

If there was nothing illegal about the action, and 
the admmistration had nothing to hide, the press 
should have been allowed to report freely from the 

Instead, even after reporters were allowed on Gre- 
nada the militarv severelv restricted what informa 
Uon the media had access to. This amounts to little 
more than the original news blackout, which lasted 
two days after the invasion. 

In both instances, the public knows only what the 
military and the administration want it to know. 
America has always viewed nations under Soviet 
control as having" such a policy, and has been 
striHigly critical ofsuch a practice. 

This is a potentially dangerous situation. Dan- 
gerous in the fact that control of the government 
would be taken from the people and placed in the 
hands of a small elite. 

We must not allow the Reagan administration to 
appiv such controls over the media in this country 
From the first days of the United Stales as a nation. 
its First Amendment right of freedom of the press 
has set it apart among other nations 

HARdINulR Experience 

Your letters are welcome, 
but send them at own risk! 

I don t («l like writing a col- 
umn this week 
And here s Ihe reason why 

Dear Sir. 

I am outraged by your con 
tinual assualts on tlie quality o( 
the food served in Ihe Harper 
cafeteria. Your baseles.*; 
remark,<{ are weakly splat 
tered across the pages of the 
Harbinger like so much moldy 
jello. with insipid liltle worms 
squirming in and out of it 
These untruths dribble from 
your typewriter like sour, clul 
ted milk dripping down all over 
my sensibilities 

More than once I have been 
moved to the brink of heaving 
forth my delicious lunch of 
semi-digested hot dogs, cheese 
puffs, (Si Henry bars, and Dr. 
Pepper, in revulsion al your 
disgusting lies 

Should you continue your 
slanderous ways, I will see you 
tn court 

Winkv FwHUBan 
V, P. of "FMd" HaiMlline 

Dear Winky. 

Not if I smell you coming 
first By the way. how camel 
never see any garbage cans 
outside the cafeteria'' 


I play football at Harper 
Someone told me you said bad 
things about us football play 
ers That we are not smart 
That we don I play good I don t 
like you. 

I^ouir "the Brain 
Sturgeon" Nork 


Dear Louie. 

Just because you are smar- 
ter than certain single cell 
organisms, that doesn't ^ive 
you the right to send poison 
crayon letters to a columnist 
whose work you haven't both- 
ered to I could not even with 
flash cards' read 

PS the shoulder pads go 
inside the jersey And good 
luck against the St Theresa's 
All Nun Covcnt football team 
this weekend I know you 11 pay 
Ihem back for last seasons 
humiliating defeat 

Dear Sir, 

U is clear to me thai you hold 
us fine art students at Harper 
in utter contempt Your snide 
remarks concerning our viril 
ity I the mens' I mean) are 
unwarranted, as are your com 
ments about the artistic value 
of our work. 

Altow me, if you would, you 
little bitch, to tell you of one of 
our latest artistic triumphs 

Blaise du Borches has just 
completed an operetta which 
will receive its premiere per- 
formance this Thanksgiving at 
Harper. It's a seasonal mas- 
terpiece called -The Fabulous 
Mister Turkey ' 

It traces the adventures of a 
handsome young gobbler as he 
gobbles his way through the 
sleazy night spots of New 
Town' But. as the end of 

November arrives, he is sta- 
Jked by a grizzly, sex<razed 
farmer with an axe You can 
find out what happens to Mis- 
ter Turkey this fall at Harper 
or next year on Broadway 
The choice is yours. 

Torey Poodledurt 

Dear Torey. 

You sound like a "dashing." 
young "man." I bet you are a 
lot of fun on dates. I wish 1 had 
what you're looking for 

Dear Sir. 

You know what I like to do 
tor fun'' 

When it's late at night and 
everyone's gone home, I like to 
roanii the halls and unscrew all 
the light bulbs Then 1 go down 
to the cafeteria and steal about 
SOO chickens Into each empty 
socket. I force the lifeless 
chickens' legs Then 1 run back 
and turn on the master switch 
and watch the halls fill with the 
brilliant light of 500 wriggling, 
pimping, smoking fowl 

It s great 

Ladmo. the mad jaoilMr 

Dear Ladmo. 

The Colonel's got nothing on 
you 1 like mine extra crispy, 

We have a new address for 
all future letters to this col- 
umn It is "Frankly Speaking " 
CO Bernard Coard, Editor, 'The 
Big White Hut St. George. 
Grenada, 10017 Names will be 
witheld upon request. 

Oracle: "Beware the ides of...'' 

The next time someone tells 
you vour best laid plans will 
not jell, pick up Ihe nearest 
object that is the best compro 
raise between heft and han 
diing. and shatter his teeth 
Tliese doorasayers do not real 
iie that once they introduce 
negative thoughts, they set 
things into motion that are 
beyond their ability to recall or 
alter This is the voice of expe 
hence speakmg so listen up 

This vendetta against iiega 
live harping started this 
weekend with what was a 
promising break from the 
rigors of highereduation I was 
supposed to go to Pittsburgh. 
PA. the land of "Fla-shdance" 
and unemployed steelworkers. 
to photograph the wedding of 
an old friend from the Marine 
Corps Lenny Witlman, get 
twisted at the reception, and 
then head to Niagra Falls with 
the girl of my dreams 

To make this trip, a very 
trusty '73 'VW Super Beetle 
would be utilized Personally, I 
believe VW "bugs are mar 
vels of German engineering. 
Porsches who's time has not 
yet come Almost immedi 
ately. "friends " and co-work 
ers prophisied an immenenl 
disaster on the road. "You'll 
never make It ' 

In order to counter their 
negative wishes, "tvad vibes' 
if you will. 1 procedeed to think 
positively and make l)ets thai 
would net me lunches and clo,sf 
to $200 upon my rtnurn with the 
VW not having a breakdown 
Little to my knowledge, this 
would be insignificant insur 
ance compared to the odds 

stacked against me by those 
harbingers of gloom 

After a zoology test and 
organic chemistry lab that 
prevented me from leaving 
earlier than Thursday after 
noon, the ill fated journey 
began Not more than thirty 
minutes down 1-90, the doom 
sayers struck 

Traffic was moving along 
well until the driver in front of 
me jumped on his brakes. That 
would have been fine if he (it 
wasn't a woman^ i had func- 
tioning brakelights Since he 
didn't, the only way to avoid an 
accident was to go into the left 
hand safety lane Getting off 
would have not been so easy 
"Lighlless" decided to put his 
lumoenng Detroit behemoth 
into the space occupied by the 
VW Any physicist will tell you 
two objects can not occupy the 
same space so the VW obliged 
by climbing the median bar 
rier and rolling While sitting 
on the roof of the car and 
watching the pavement slide 
by the windows, the names of 
the various doomsayes flashed 
through mv mind along with 
suitable methods of torture 
that would make the inquisi- 
tion look like a practical joke 

That was only the beginning 
of a chain of events on that 
glorious weekend Pittsburgh 
was eventually reached, the 
wedding photographed and 
this writer did get twisted at 
the reception, bul not without 
additional events that made 
the trip quite memorable. A 
plane trip that was the ulti 
mate in expense, connections, 
and turbulance, a bus driver 

that was al the point of giving 
his passengersonelongtripofl 
a short pier, and having the bus 
break down in Buffalo, NY 
So excuse me now while I go 
sharpen this axe. I have to 
inform some people that since 
the VW did not technically 
breakdown and I did not drive 
it back, all bets are off, perma- 
nently. (>s Tiro Pacpy 


William Kainey Harper College 

Algonquin k Koselle Road* 

Palatine. IL 60IIS7 


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rmmm MMt>i<tai8Mi 

Mnar DaraUqrUlncrPnnB 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams. All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Letters-to the- Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub- 
lished For further informa 
tion call iW: Mm exi 46(i or 

LeUm lo iht- Etliinr 

Th* Harbinger. Novamber 3. 1983. Pag» 3 

Agency misrepresents credentials of speakers 

An open letter tu Ihe Harper 
CoUege community. 

On Tuesday. October II. the 
Cultural Arts Committee pre 
sented its first lecture of the 
19S3-84 academic year, a 
debate entitled •Creationism 
vs Evolution Following 
standard operating procedure 
( see accompanying letter > . the 
committee arranged for the 
speakers thrnuKh a national 
bookinii agency tht< lYomram 
Corporaton of America, New 
York. NY 

As faculty members inter 
ested in seeing thdt twth sides 
of this sensitne and controver 
sial issue be presented fjirly 
we decry- the dishonesty of this 
•geocy in misrepresentine the 
credentials and ex[>ertise of 
Professor Dorothy .Nelkin of 
Cornell University who was 
contracted to present the 
views of scientists on this 
issue Professor Nelkin is a 

Mciologisl. not a professor of 
applied physics .Neither is she 
a rccoBtUied expert m the theo 
rite ofDorwin as purported bv 
the agency Her research 
interests as a sociologLst focus 
on studies of those controver 
lial areas of science and lech 
noiogy that impact on slate 
and national policy. 

In her field Professor Nelkin 
is a recoenized exprt as is evi 
denced by her latest book. 
"The Creation Controversv' 
(Norton Publishers. I982i. 
which is a history of the sirug 
gle between creationists und 
evolutionist concerning Ihe 
teaching of tliese two theories 
m the classroom This exper 
tise. however, does not make 
her an authority on the science 
underlying the issue,s involvetl 
m the controversy It was cvi 
denced from the types of que.s 
tions raised by the audience 
that they were looking for a sci 

enlists response to the issues 
This they certainly did not get 

Those in the audience who 
were looking for scientific' 
evidence for the creation the 
ory were also misled bv the 
agency s representation of Dr 
Kelly Seagraves as a "modem 
scientist ' Dr Seagraves is 
not a scientist either His doc 
torate is in religious education 
and there is no indication of a 
major in .science in either his 
B A or MA degrees There 
fore, both schools of thought 
have been duped bv an 
agency s greed to make money 
on a "hot topic 

Without addressing every 
scientific question raised, we 
would like to state what we feel 
to be the most fundamental 
question underlying this 
ongoing controversy between 
si-ientists and creationists. It 
is: "Is creationism a sci- 
ence^' ' To be .science, a body of 

knowledge must be based upon 
the same assumptions 
employed by science as the 
starting point for the attain 
ment of a meaningful under 
standing of the natural world 
Tlieae d.->suniptions determine 
the nature potential, and lim 
itations of science The exis 
tcnce of such pemises is not 
unique to science Every aca 
demic discipline has its own 
set of basic postulates which 
underly the body of knowledge 

Numerous studies of the 
body of knowledge developed 
by creationists indicate that it 
IS not based upon the same 
assumptions as science and. 
hence, is not science Since as 
adequate treatment of the 
arguments involved in these 
studies would require more 
space than the Harbinger 
could provide, we refer ihe 
reader to two references The 

first is an article: "Natural 
Science and Creationist Theol- 
ogy ' by Stanley D Beck which 
appears in "Bioscience '. Vol, 
32, No. 9 The second is a book 
(which has a paperback edi- 
tion i. "Science on Trial The for Evolution, by Doug 
las J. Futuyma i Pantheon 
Books. New York. NY. 1383i. 

Rrlly Hindhum 

Kolien Borlir 

Jordan Sirdband 

Pkvtiri Urpartmenl 

LarT> Kniglil 

Geatogy Orpartm»( 

jam^!) .\rDe»rfl 

Raymond HrPalma 

Bill \ndrrsrn 

Jack <tallaKher 

Paul Huldawat 

W H. MUler 

Mary Lou MulvlbiU 

Dorothy Scttall 

Connir Smith 

Jotln Thompson 

f}ono\ an Warfalin 

ItjaJoiiy DrpartmrU 

Arts Committee: '^iiot at fault' 

An open letter to the Harper 
College community. 

The Cultural Arts Commit 
tee is charged with many 
responsibilities one (wrtion of 
which IS to present approx 
unately four lectures and two 
debates or special events each 
year The Committee has been 
doing this since its inception, 
with a good track record of 
variety, quality, and topicahtv 
in its sneakers The Committee 
usually arranges its pro 
grams, especially debate pro- 
grams through a national 
book agency, rather than set- 
ting up the programs itself 
This is done for several rea 
sons: a I it IS usually simpler 
and Ihe response time is 
quicker, bi speakers repre- 
sented by national agencies 
are generally better speakers 
because thev are on the lecture 

circuit. ■ ci more and better 
biographical materials are 
available from agencies, and 
d) booking agents are profes 
sionaLs at coordinating travel, 
contracb. payment, and other 

The Cultural Arts Commit 
tee selects its programs from 
hundreds of suggestions from 
numerous agencies In Ihe 
case of the debate, the pro 
gram was booked through its 
promoter. Program Corpora- 
tion of America i liKated in 
New York • . a major and repu- 
table company that the Com- 
mittee has used many tunes in 
Ihe past However, in this i n 
stance, the company made a 
serwus blunder in placing Dr 
Dorothy Nelkin as the evolu- 
tionist in Ihe package pro- 
gram In fact when the 
program was txxiked hv us in 


Education for Leadership 

Your Bachelor of Busiriess Administration 
from IIT will give you a head start 
to a successful business career. 

Th* cumcukim empnasizes cofitemporary txtsiness issues 
and the role of lechnotogy m business management 

early June. 19«:) nhis early 
booking deadline is necessary 
for us io meet bnn'hure copy 
deadlines I, the Committee 
was told over the phone that 
Dr Nelkin was a Professor of 
Applied Physics at Cornell and 
a recognized expert on Dar 
win, this erroneous informa- 
tion appears in our subsequent 
promotion There Mas no rea 
son for Ihe Com m iltee to doubt 
this information 

We are writing to Program 
Corporation of America to our extreme dissatis 
faction with Dr .Nelkin as an 
evolutionist, with their mis 
representation of her as an 
expert with the apparent lack 
of prior contact the debaters 
had with each other in spite of 
their being booked four months 
previously and being prepared 
to brilliantly discuss a 
sociological viewpoint on the 
push for presenting crea 
tionism in public shcools, the 
agency should certainlv not 
falsely present her as an able 
opponent m creation versus 
evolution debates. 

The Cultural Arts Commit 
tee was satisfied with the 
agency s choice of Dr Kellv 
Segraves, Director of the Crea" 
lion Science Research Center, 
as creationist for the program 
( uMural .\rts CominUttv 
Jrannr Pankaai* 

Edtivation is for all ages 

I .should like to respond to a 
couple o( Items written in Step 
hanie Franks column in the 
"Harbinger . * Octol)er 27 . 1 9K.J 

I've attended Harper off and 
on for several years and have 
yet to be subjected to the 
"Lordosis" which you obliq 
uely define as obeisance to 
gangdom If street gangs are 
operational at Harper thev are 
less Innocuous than those 
deprived suburban youths who 
find recreation in breaking 
beer bottles il feel sorry for 
future archaeoligisls ponder 
ing those art if acts ) and tipping 
mail boxes. 

But I digress The moli 
vation for this response to your 
column Is your paragraph 
defining a "Whelk" Im a B4 
year old college student gray 
hair and all- "wasting my 
social security money 
acquired from the same benev 
olent government which gave 
me the Great Depression and 
World War II. plus a number of 

Steph.youve reached a 
hasty generalization presum 
ing we elders (and I seldom 
think as one or hardly know 
what one in that category does 
think ) have no need for educa- 
tion More painful is the fact I 
can't stand lor Lawrence 
Welks, my taste running more 

BBA Pro«M«ionai SpacMlzMlorMi: 


Finance Economics 

siriai Management 

'nation Systems 
"" i,jstriai Sales and Mancetmg 

Cooperative Education 

On-campus parking 
Placement Service 
Transter Assistance 


I Or Nathan Kiiilh.As«siant Dean 
and Otrsctor al Undograduale Program 
School ol Buwwas Adnwiistalion 
WniM InsMult of Tectmology 
CHicaoo.lllinciis 80616 

Did you 

■ ■ ■ 

to Glenn Miller. Gene Krupa, 
Harry James, etc. The fact is I 
like KIvis Presley, the Beatles, 
and even the Jinx to whose 
music I danced at the "Cabin 
Fever' ' extravaganza last Jan- 

Unlike General Douglas 
MacArthur who mused as he 
was retiring from the Corps. 
"Old soldiers never die. they 
just fade away." I have no such 
plans. Knowledge is a strange 
quality apt to surface to one' 
advantage at a moments 
notice, and who knows when 
the skills learned at Harper 
could catapult me to the Presi- 
dency or Palatine dog 
catcher ' I may never require 
It. but there's an exhiliration in 
being exposed to it. even at the 
pace tendered by Harper pro- 
fessors whose philosophy must 
be. "sock it to'em " 

Stephanie. I admire the 
altruism of tliose. who like, 
perform tasks for the student 
body for a salary measured in 
negative figures Vou repre- 
sent a dynamic segment of 
your generation and " you 
shall inherit the earth ■ sham- 
ble that is. But Steph. once in a 
while write somethin(| nice 
about someone; even il you 
expose the fact that some men 
are easy to shave or some 
young ladies have a winsome 
way of tossing their hair back. 
Most people are nice 

Lastly Stephanie, while 
reading this response to your 
column, you've aged some- 
what Stop that! 


n—m tond ma iranslor intormoiwn tor irr» BBA Program 

that you can earn a Bachelor's 
Degree conveniently In Palatine'' 

that the Bachelor of General 
Studies program is available on 
campus through Northern Illinois 

. that the BGS advisor. 
Joe Barillan, is in Building I. 
Room 117. every Wednesday from 
4:30-7:30 p m ? 

appointments are not necessary 
—stop in and talk with Joe anytime. 

Don't wait . . . 
drop in next weeic! 

Help Wanted 




• basic office tasks 

• work on 
Apple Computer 

• must be a student 

• no experience 

• will train 

Apply A-367 


Call 397-;iUMI. ext. 161 

»«. TYw 


The Garden Club of Inver 
ness is offering two scholar 
ships to students m their third 
or fourth setnester in the Hor 
tk'ulture Program 

The scholarships, one for 
SSOO and the other for S250. may 
be used for tuition, fee*, bookt 
and supplies 

For an application or more 
Information, rontaci the Office 
of Financial Aid in A J64 
Deadline for application is 
Nov- 14 

Student senate 

The Student Senate still 
needs three additional repre- 
sentatives . two from clubs and 
one from Physical Education 
and Recreation < P^AR i 

Interested students may 
contact the senate office in 
A 332. phone ext 244, or the 
Student Activities office In 
A 336. ext 242 

The next meeting for the sen 
ate IS Nov 4 at I 30 p m All 
iludents are invited to atteix) 
and should confirm the mom 
number with the information 

Fall concert 

The Harper Community Pal 
atine Concert Band will per 
form its first concert of the 
season Sunday. Nov 13, in Cut 
ting Hall. 150 E Woo*St , Pal 

The band is under the profes 
sional direction of Barbara 
Buehlman. and consists of 90 
adult volunteer members 

Fall play 

The traditional fall theater 
production by Harper, which 
this year will be "Butterflies 
are Free, " will ha ve a new fea- 

The play will be presented 
successive Fridays and Satur 
days.Nov 11 12. I8andl9.ats 
pm in J 143 

The Nov 12 performancf 
will include shadow interpret 
ing for hearing impaired per 
sons in the audience, some 
thing never before done during 
a Harper theater production 

The Nov 19 date also 
includes an optional dinner- 
theater package 

For tickets or more informa 
tion, contact the box office at 
3S7 3000 ext 547. Room J 137 

Blood drive 

The Blood Center of North 
ern Illinois will be in A-242 
Wednesday, Nov 9 from 9am 
to 3 p m . accepting blood 

Blood is provided for ail resi- 
dents of the region served 
regardless of ability to pay or 

dimale, and without obligation 
10 replace any blood used 

For more information, con 
tact Health Services at ext 2G8 
or 340. or stop in at A 3G2. 


The Student Development 
CentCTS in 1 117 and D 142 are 
hoMing group Information .ses 
sioos for students planning to 

The next sessions will be 

Loyola University. Nov 3. 
from 6 to 7 pm in 1-1 17 

Engineering and Architec 
ture.Nov 9, from l to2p m in 

Northeastern Illinois Uni- 
versity, Nov 9,from6to7p.m 
inl 117 

Northern Illinois University. 
Nov lO.fromlO 30toll;30am 
inH HI 

Eastern Illinois University, 
Nov. 10,from6to7p m 1-117 


The International Students 
Oub will meet the second and 
fourth Tuesdays of the month 
at 3 pm. in the conference 
room of F 3S0. 

All Harper students are 
invited to attend For more 
information, contact John 
Davis, ext. 2S6 

Pheasant Run 

As part of the Fall Travel 
Series, rlarper is offering a 
trip to Pheasant Run Theater 
Sunday, Nov 6, from 12 noon to 
5.30 p.m. 

The trip includes the musical 
play 'Tintypes.'" and a coun 
try brunch, and leaves from 
the A Building lobby 

The cost. $37 iO'. Includes 
transportation, brunch and 
escort To register, call 
397-3000 ext 410. 412 or 301 For 
more information, call 397-3000 
ext 582 

Job service 

Anyone looking for a job mav 
visit the Illinois Job Service a't 
its new location in A 347 .A 
variety of jobs, full and part 
time are available, including 
clerical, professional and tech- 
nical, warehouse, factory and 

Job service hours are 8:30 
a.m to4p.m Monday through 

Smoking clinic 

Lutheran General Hospital 
and the Chicago Lung Associa- 
tion will offer a six session 

Stop Smoking Clinic at the 
hospital in Park Ridse The 
clinic offers a step-By-step 

Introductory Offer Haircuts Our Specialty 

^*"^- M«n's & Women's Precision Styling 

• Ffee Consultation • Perms 

• Highttghts • Manicures & Nail Wraps 

• Cellophanes • Convenient Hours 
Mon -Tlnifs S-Q. Fn t S«l 9-4 


reg Sts 

K •to.*?" 

A Sebastian ArtistK Cenler 



ExpkwOac 3.1983 

1220 East 
*cll«— bTg. U. M kamaimt V^m A 

reduction plan to quit smoking 
The sessions will be Nov 7 

and 9 from 7 30 to 9 :w pm , 

and Nov 14, 16. 21 and 28 from 

For more information, call 



Lutheran General and t>eji 
coness Hospitals School of 
Nursing will offer an informa 
tion day for persons interested 
in a nursing career 

The location for the informa- 
tion day is Olson Auditorium of 
Lutheran General Hospital in 
Park Ridge, 9 am to 12 noon 
Saturday. Nov 12. 

For more information, eon- 
tact Marie Albrecht at 

Diabetes testing 

Free blood sugar testing will 
be offered, by appointment 
only, by Lutheran General 
Hospital in Park Ridge Nov. 8 
and 9 To make an appoint- 
ment, call 696-6145 Oct 31 to 
Nov 4 between 8: 30 am and 4 

Persons known to have 
diabetes should not take the 


The Fine Arts & Holographic 
Center, located at 1134 W 
Washington in Chicago, is 
offering a weekend course in 
holography Nov 12 and 13. For 
more information, call 

BASIC events 

BASIC ( Brothers and Sisters 
in Christ i will hold a bible 
study on Fridav. Nov 4 at 1 

pm inA-241 Thestudywillbe 
part one of a four-we^ series 
on James 

BASIC will also sponsor a 
bake sale Monday. Nov 7 from 
10 am to 12 noon All monev 
will go toward mi.ssions and 
MANNA projects 

For more information con 
tact Brenda Smith at ,K9 3946 
or 358-4224 

"Holiday blues" 

student Development will 
offer a workshop at 12 noon 
Nov 14 titled Holiday Blues. ' 

The holidays are a time of 
emotional ups and downs, and 
the .seminar will attempt to 
offer practical wavs to cope 
with the "highs and' lows " 

This workshop will be fol- 
lowed by two more: Self 
Image: Its Effect on Health.' 
Nov. 30, and "Stress Control.' 
Dec. 7 All workshops are in 
A 242a from 12 noon to 1 p.m., 
and participants may bring 
lunches. The workshops are 
open to all, free of charge. 

Career planning 

The Career Life Planning 
Center is presenting a seminar 
on "Hot Careers" for the 
future, Nov 9 at 12 noon and 7 
p.m. in A-347 

The Durpose of the seminar 
is to offer help in deciding what 
careers may provide the best 
employment opportunities for 


Data processing manage- 
ment is offering a scholarship 
to a student within one year of 

Applicants must have at 
least a 2.5 GPA and at least a 
2 5 average in computer data- 

processing courses Deadline 
for application is Nov 10. For 
applications or more informa- 
tion contact the Office of 
Financial Aid in Room A-364 

Dating game 

Applications will be 
accepted until Nov. II for par 
ticipants in the Dating Game, 
scheduled for Nov 28 Applica- 
tions may be picked up at the 
Student Activities Office For 
more information, call 397-,'JOOO 
ext 274 

Israel tour 

Harper is sponsoring a two- 
week tour of Israel to run from 
Dec 28. 198310 Jan. 11 . 1984. The 
trip will include three nights on 
Israeli kibbutzim and visits to 
Hebrew University and the 

In addition to the tour of 
Israel, other trips are planned 
to Athens and Cape Sounian in 
Greece and to Petra and 
Amman in Jordan. 

The price of the lour will be 
$1750. and will include round 
trip air fare, hotel accom- 
modations, and most meals 
Reservations and a $200 
deposit will be due Nov. lo For 
more information, contact 
Jane Thomas, 397-3000ext. 476. 


Upcoming intramural 
events include: 

8-ball billiards. Nov. ItoSOin 
the A Building game room. 

Men's singles table tennis. 
Nov 4 from 1 to 3 p.m. in M 

Women s singles table ten- 
nis.Nov llfromlto3pm.inM 

Signup forms are available 


It's Your Off'CBmpus Connection for„. 

* Textbook buy-backs everyday! 
Top dollar prices paid. 

* The specifically assigned textbooks 
you'll be needing for classes at Harper- 
featuring lots of used texts at 25% off 
publishers' list prices. 

* School & data processing supplies, 
backpacks, and much more! 

And Watch for our Textbook Buy-Back 
Bonus Coming Soon! 


835 E. Algonquin 



The Haitiingw. Nov«n«w 3, 1983. Ptflt S 


students planning to enroll 
in the 1-eKal Technologj' Pro 
gram at Harper next spring 
may register now far an orien 
tation session and entrance 
examination to be held 
Wednesday. Nov » at 9 am 
andSp m 

The purpose of the exam is to 
ascertain which courses are 
most suitable entry level 
courses for each student 

To register, call 397 30M> ext 


The Engineering Club will 
hold iU rint meeting Friday. 

At the meeting, Mr Hack 
and Mr Punkay will present a 
slide show, and a demonstra- 
tion on Computer Aided 
DwignComputer Aided Man 
nfacturing (CAOCAMi sys 

more information, call 

TIte meeting will be at the 
CAO/CA.M Training Center. 
1003 Algonquin Rd.. Schaum 


A four week pre-marital 
institute will be held at 
Lutheran General Hi>spital in 
Park Ridge for engaged cou 

Tuition IS $25 per couple For 

Editor needed 

Applications will be 
aci^cflted until Nov. 7 for liter 
ary editor and associate liter 
ary editor of Point of View 

interested students should 
be excellent readers of ere 
ative writing, have sound 
grammatical skills, and an 
ability to manage people and 

The editor will organize a 
student reader jury, make 
tiital selections for publication, 
■et and meet deadlines and 
[roof read copy 

Anpiications are available in 
the Student Activities Office or 
in F-313 Completed applica 
tions may be submitted to 
Jeanne Pankanin in Student 
Activities or Frank Smith in 


The Illinois .Association of 
College Admissions Officers 
will make available a toll-free 
information hot line for per 
tons with questions about col- 
lege or career planning 

The number, l WH) 942 (I79J. 
will opeiate Saturday, Nov 5 
and Sunday, Nov 6 from ll> 
am to 6 p.m. 

Persons may call with ques 
tions about college selection, 
admissions, testing and finan- 
cial aid 

Chinese art 

The exhibit. -Treasures 
From the Shanghai Museum 
e.OOiJ Years of Chinese Art" 
opens Nov 5 at the Field 
Museum of Natural History in 

Field Museum is located at 
Roosevelt Rd and Lake Shore 
Dr in Chicago For more infor- 
mation, call 3224859 

Art exhibit 

The Cultural Arts Com mil 
tee will present the works of 
Robert Fischer from Nov I to 
Nov » in a free exhibit in 
Buildings C and P 

The exhibit will feature 
paintings, sculptures and 
video presentations of 
Fischers undergroud •living 
art" events. 

On Nov, J, at 7 p m in the 
exhibit area of C Building, will 
be a free reception at which 
Fischer will be available to dis- 
cuss his ■binarte" works 


Harper fashion design 
instructor Brygida S» iatowiec 
will conduct a lecture and 
workshop on canvas and fabnc 
embroidery styles and tech 
niques Tuesday. Nov « from 6 
to" 30p m alTheLalinSchtxjl 
of Chicago 

As part of the Live and Learn 
Program, the $15 course fee 
will help Latin's scholarship 
and faculty grant programs 

ACT test scores retuh new 


dents who took the .American 
College Testing Program » 
ACT test last year managndto 
get record low scores, aceof* 
uig to a just released report 

ACT average* returned to 
theu- lowest points ever an 
average 18 J out uf a possible % 
' among students who took the 
college admissions test for the 
19K2 83 school year 

■Since the 1975 76 sctiool 
year, test scores have really 
been on a plateau. ' says 
Patricia Gartland. ACT 
aiaisUnt vice president. 

■Scores went steadily down 
from 1969 70 to 197!> 76. when 
they hit their lowest level ever 
at 18 3.' she notes 

From their 1969 70 high of 
19 9. ACT average test scores 
have hovered between 18 3 and 
18 6 This years scores 
dropped one-tenth of a point 
from the 18 4 student average 
during the 1961 42 academic 


"No one is really sure why 
scares dropped in the early 
seventies, nor do we know w hy 
ttiey ttOltpcd dropping and lev 
ejed on since 1975. ' Gartland 

"Theories for the lower 
scores have pointed to every 
thing from ineffective teach 
mg m eiement*iry and second 
ary school.s to limi much TV 
viewing and a decline in read 
ing.' she adds. 

One study has even oorre 
lated the general decline in 
standardiied test .scores to the 
period of above ground 
nuclear weapons testing from 
the mid 1940 s through the 
early sixties 

Scholastic Aptitude Test 
I SAT* and other admissions 
test scores have declined and 
leveled off in roughly the same 
pattern m the ACT 

In specific subject areas. 
ACT scores dropped three- 

tenths of a tH)int in mat n i mm 
17.2 to 16 9 and slid one tenth 
of a point in Fnglish skills 
from 17 9to 17.8 since 1981-82 

Computer science continues 
to be the fastest growing 
declared major Only two per 
cent of the students taking the in 1972 intended to major in 
computer science Ten percent 
intend to this year 

Engineering is the second 
fastest growing major, rusing 
from SIX percent in 1972 7:i to 
ten percent of this year'.s col 
lege freshmen 

The most popular major is 
business chosen by 1 8 percent 
of the student followed by the 
health-related fields chosen by 
16 percent of the test lakers. 

Education has suffered the 
biggest drop in popularity in 
recent years The number of 
students intending to go into 
the field has plummeted from 
15 percent in 1972 73 to only six 
percent this year 

Tha wWWt "ItaaauTM ol the Shanghai Museum: 6.000 vears o« 
Chlnaaa Art" op«M Nov. S at Rrtd Musmm In Chtoago. 

ACT ''essential" 

by Mirhrlr Oahm 

HurbiiiKrr Nros tldltm' 

The American College Test 
ing Program's ACT National 
average score has hit a record 
low of 18.3 out of a possible 36. 
The average score at Harper 
is 18 

Although some schools do 
not heavily weigh ACT and 
SAT scores, the Department 
Chairman of the Communica 
lion Lab. Lee Kolzow said fur 
some schools, it's absolutely 

■Scores are becoming more 
and more important as .schools 
are lighlening up." she said 

Some ictiooLs use ihem 
entirely, the University of lUi 
nois for instance, general 
admission is 25 or 26 on the 

College Placement tests can 
be taken time and again to 
raise a score, yet as a result of 
hours of deliberation and 
anguish, many students 
clHXise some type of training 
for these tesLs 

Beginning this month. 
Harper is offering students the 
opportunity to receive -ACT 
SAT preparation through a 5- 
part seminar 

The sessions will be held on 
Saturdays beginning Oct 29 
from 8:30 a.m. until noon in 
Building D. Room 321 

"The seminar's first two se.s 
sions will assess where the stu 
dents are now and where their 
weaknesses are Test taking 
and lest anxiety will also be 

■Grammar, usage, and 

analogies will be reviewed in 
later sessions We'll highlight 
things they II be tested on 

•No way is this a seminar 
where we'll teach you every- 
thing, it's basically a review 

"It's not as comprehensive 
as the Stanley Kaplan eight 
week session. That session is 
$600 and hours of homework," 
said Kolzow. 

The cost of Harper's semi- 
nar is $54 which cavers all ses- 
sions, practice materials and 

The success of these prepa- 
ration courses and seminars 
are varied by opinion. 

■■I've seen some evidence, of 
proof thill they work." she 
said ■ ' I personally have known 
very bright kids who do okay 
and then lake the class and do 
phenomenal " 

After taking the test people 
know what areas they need to 
spend time on. 

Some of these people are 
high school students, some are 
students who have taken the 
test previously, and some who 
have never taken the test, 

Kolzow. also the professor of 
College Survival Skills, a 
course offered here at Harper. 
says today s high .school prepa- 
ration may have something to 
do with the low ACT SAT 
scores of today, 

"Today there is grade infla- 
tion. You can get B grades for 
C work When you get C's 
you're below average. 

■High Schools haven't 
expected as much as they used 
to," Kolzow said 

Students strike it rich during summer vacation 

TULSA. OK (CPSi-liniver 
sity of Tulsa petroleum 
engineering major Sam Tisci 
Icfsnt have to stretch the 
■ ■ h when he tells fellow iWl- 
iWiits what he did on his SUin 
mer vacation - he found oil 

And Kelly Wellman, a I'm 
versify of Alabama senior, 
doesn't have to embellish her 
reports ol her summer, either 
— she won nearly $25,000 on 
television game shows 

While most students use the 
summer to rest, regroup or 
scrounge a job to help pay for 
fall semester, Tisci and Well 
man managed to gam a degree 
of financial independence 

They didn't do it by design 

"The oil companies just 
weren't offering many job.s, 
especially to a junior who just 

wanted some experience over 
the summer, ■ says the 22 
year-old Tisci "So 1 decided 
that if 1 was going to have a job 
over the summer. I'd have to 
make my own" 

Tisci had been studying .sur 
very of tracts of land for poten 
tial oil reserves, and the 
summer before had located an 
old wildcat field near Tulsa 
that he was certain could be 
plumbed for more oil using 
new recovery methods 

Besides giving me some 
thing to do with some income 
potential. I really wanted to 
see if I was capable of doing 
what I thought I could do." he 

•So 1 busted some butt, did a 
lot ol research, and finally 
found an investor We drilled, 
and two weeks later the well 

was blowing out oil." he 

Tisci won't say how much 
income he is getting from the 
well, but admits he doesn't 
have to worry at>out money 
any more 

Alabama's Wellman. whose 
summer was probably a lot 
less lucrative Ihan Tiscis. 
didn't do too badly, either 

On a visit to California, she 
impulsively decided to try to 
get on a game show 

"I was right there un Los 
Angeles', so I said Why 

She wa.s picktHl to appear on 
•The $25,001) Pyramid " sev 
eraldayslater Withthehelpof 
her star partner Phillip 
.McKeon— who plays the teen 
aged son on the tv series 

■Alice "-Wellman walked 
away with $24,000 in cash and 
$70o'in prizes 

Both students say their 
bonanzas are making their 
lives a lol easier, but both are 
being cautious spending their 
new found fortunes. 

•1 won't even see (the 
money I," Wellman syas 'U'll 
go directly to my bank 

She does plan to splurge on 
another trip to California when 
she graduates in .May 

Otherwise. Wellman figures 
••it'll just be nice to have some- 
thing in the bank to fall back 
on ■ 

Tisci confesses he 'went a 
little crazy " when he first 
started getting his royalties 
from his oil well, ■but now its 
all being invested, mostly fil 
tering into stacks and mutual 


Though he never sees most 
more comfortable A year ago, 
I was kind of scratching here 
and scratching there, and liv- 
ing off my parents." he 

His ambitions haven't 
changed however. He still 
wants to land a job with a 
major oil company when he 
graduates, and is counting on 
his summer success to help 
convince recruiters of his 
value when his next interview 
comes around. 

•I fell like I've really done 
something to convince employ 
ers 1 know my field. " he con 
tends. "And "maybe I've left 
my mark on < the university i in 
my own way" 


Mikado combines wit, music, grace 

A nearly IW-year-ohi oficr- 
ctta proved tremendous. 
Ijmt-ly enterlainraenl, when 
The Mikado was performed at 
Centre East Ikt 30 

The operetta was first p«r- 
(ormed at the Savoy in London 
in IMS- As with the best works 
of William S Gilbert and 
Arthur Sullivan, i Pirates of 
Pentant-e H M S Pinafore >, 
The Mikado u a splendid blend 
of musk and CMiwdy 

The Mikado, as presented by 
Gloriana Productions, fea- 
tures a 21 piece orchestra 
under the direction of Dan 
Kingman and wunderfld cni- 
tuming by Barbara Monday 
Sat>el. not to mention first rate 
work by the on staiie perform^ 

Baptcially enjoyable were 
Allen Lane ax Pooh Bah. a cor- 
rupt public official : and John 
Carle as Ko-Ko 

Lane, who sinK» with three 
different opera companies in 
New York City, is a rather 
large man He deftly played a 
peBpous Pooh Bah. and oltcfl 
waa hUarious by a slight acUan 
«r facial expression 

Orilc the oppodile in the case 
•f Carle, who is Mnan, ^iry and 
aersbatir .skitter inn to and tra. 
leaping and twirling like a 

Being an operetta, of courie, 
means there is a great deal oi 
ainging This <irl form has 
never gained (mpular appeal in 
America, or the l::ngliaih lan- 
guage come to that. 

Lave theater in geueral hm 
aallered. with television and 
ciaaiBa taking over 

Carle, at Ki»-Ko, updated hiii 

King title<l 'I've Got a Little 
List" smartly. 

As onginally written the lyr 
ics are "And 'St 'st 'st and 
"What's his name, and also 
You know who. the of fill 
ing up the blanks Id rather 
leave to you." referring to peo- 
ple the executioner could list 
as victims who ' never would 
be miss'd ' 

Carle placed his index finger 
to simulate a mustache and 
pave the Nazi .salute while say 
ing '"St st St." inserted 
James Watts his name for the 
aecaad potential victim, and 
did a Richard Sixon imper 
smation for "You know who " 
.All the performers wore 
brightly colored traditional 
Japanese garb, and were con 
vincingly made up to look Jap- 
Perhaps a brief story Siun- 
mary bin order. 

Nanki-Poo. son of the 
Mikado, has fled his father's 
court to avoid marrying the 
aging unattractive Katisha 

While disguised as a musi 
cian. he falls in love with Yum 
■yum. who IS to marry her 

rrdian Ko-Ko Hearing Ko- 
has been put to death for 
(luting. Nanki Poo returns to 
wed "V'um Yum ln.slead he 
finds from Pooh Bah and Pish 
Tush I a nobleman i Ko- Ko had 
been appointed Lord High 

Ko-Ko receives a letter from 
the Mikado, ordering him to 
execute someone within a 
month or lose his position 
Nanki Poo. contemplating sui 
cide anyway over his unat 
tainable love, agrees to let Ko 
Ko execute him instead of the 
suicide, provided Nanki-Poo is 

allowed to marry Yuro Yum 
and live with her one month. 

So much (or Act I 

In Act II. Katisha. having 
seen Nanki Poo. has returned 
to bring the Mikado She plans 
to claim Nanki Poo as her hus- 

Meanwhile, it has been 
learned that the wife of an 
executed man must be buried 
alive To spare Yum Yum. 
Nanki Poo offers himself lor 
immediate exetnition 

However. Ko-Ko needs prac 
tree, not having executed any- 
one yet. and tells Nanki Poo io 
marrv Yum Yum after all A 
certificate is drawn up by 
Pooh Bah declaring the execu 
tion of Nanki Poo. who has fled 
with his new wife 

The certificate, done to 
please the Mikado, does noth- 
ing of the sort when he hears it 
was his son Pooh-Bah. Ko-Ko 
and Pish Tush, all conspira- 
tors in the plot, confess they 
faked the execution 

As Katisha would have the 
couple killed, in order to gain 
some measure of revenge, Ko- 
Ko must offer his hand to her. 
very relunctantly indeed She 
accepts, apparently glad to 
have a husfeiiand. and all but Ko- 
Ko live happily ever after 

The show is sprinkled with 
smart one liners, in addition to 
the timeless lyrus Gilbert 
wrote fur Sullivan s music. 

The 1300 seat Centre East 
theater in Skokie was nearly 
mied for this one-off perform- 
ance by the .=>0 company 

With such superb music, 
brilliant costumes and come- 
dic interpretation. The Mikado 
as done by Gloriana Produc 
tMHM is rare entertainment 

Joe Jackson^s reel feel 


Joe Jackson is an artist who 
has covered .several styles of 
miuu' thus far in his career 

On his first three albums: 
"Look Sharp," 'Im The 
Man," and "Beat Crazy. " he 
waa a bitter, hard-edged, new 
wave rocker 

His fourth album. Jumpm* 
Jive.' found him paying tnb- 
«Mc la the sounds of the 'SOB and 
'Hi by ewveruig songs of that 
era in the style of that era the 


I fiftb, and commercially 
taoat successful attHim, "Ni^ 
And Day." was virtually a no- 
guitars album Tile only giaitar 
used on the record waa the bass 
guiUr The rest of the imtni- 
ments utilized were key 
Ixiards. drums, percussion and 

It was an intriguing expert 
ment that worked fabulously 

Jackson has continued with 
a similar sound on his latest 
release, the soundtrack to the 
motion picture "Mike's 
Murder "" 

Rumor has it there is a 
movie out called "Mike's 
Murder" starring Debra 

Wingrr, but I cannot seem to 
find anyone who has seen or 
even heard of it 

Maybe the flick was a dud I 
don't know I do know, though, 
that the .soundtrack is so- 
mething to be heard 

Jackson retains the band he 
hadon the last albumOaham 
Maby plays bass. Larry 
TbUree drums, and most of the 
percussion is performed by 
Sue Hadjopouhn 

Jackson bandies the vocals 
and all the keyboards He also 
plays the vibes, xylophone. 
some percussion, and the alto 

The first side of the allium 
does not really sound like a 
movie soundtrack, but instead, 
aimpiy sounds like a new Joe 
JacRiion studio recording 

Typicalof Jackson, the side is 
strong both musically and lyri 
cally especially on "Laun 
dromat Monday." which 
sounds like a mix of the must 
cal styles from both "Jumpin' 
Jive' and "Night And Day." 

Lyrically, the song is a must 
listen for anyone who has spent 
endless time pupping quarters 
into machines at an arcade of 
washers and dryers 

Next mttk in Offbeat 
Rkhard Prvor's "Here and Now" 
More Fun in the .Modem WorM- latest LP by X 
New Order comes to OFFBEAT 

Overall, the side is well 
recorded, and the musicians in 
Jackson s band are superb 

The second side of the album 
sounds like the movie sound- 
track this record is supposed to 

I felt the last two of the three 
songs on the side were a bit of a 
disappointment They do not 
really go anywhere, and the 
last song IS simply a reprise of 
a song from the first side. 

The first song on side two. 
though, is a real gem it's 
called "Zemio " 

It is a long, complex, jazzy- 
sounding composition that 
enraptures the listener for half 
of the side Jackson and the 
memtiers of his band show off 
Just how talented they are on 
this song. 

A group with this kind of tal 
ent Should not be ignored, and 1 
recommend that you not 
ignore this record for two rea 

One is that six of its eight 
songs are ^ood, interesting lis- 
tening, which is more than you 
can say for most records 

My second reason is that 
while most "musicians" tend 
to produce the same drivel 
every allium. Jackson always 
seems to be trying something a 
bit different. 

And he usually does it suc- 
cessfully, too 

Certainly, an artist such as 
Jackson deservesthe support of 
the record-buying public and 
should not be overkxiked. even 
if the movie he composed the 
music for was 

Canua East waa thaaHa lor the colofful production of the GlltMrt and 
SuWvan elaaaic. THE MKAOa Piaaenled by Glorlanna Produc- 
liona, IMS operttta compMs with etaborals coatumas, tmagtnatlva 
sals, and a caat of flfty artists from America^ leading opera houass 
kwhidlng Allan Lane (standing) as Pooh-bah, Franco J. Bortacci as 
PWi-tuMi, and John Carta aa Ko-Ko. The Centre East is located at 
7TD1 Unoeln Am. in Shokla. 

Australian hand 
tries to top world 

bv Tim Pacfv 
Harbi'ngrr SUIT Writer 

Mental as Anything has 
enjoyed popularity in its native 
Australia and is trying to 
break into the international 
music world An analysis of 
"Creatures of Leisure" yields 
reasons why Mental as Anv 
thing has had blocks in break 
mg mto the American psyche 

Oddly enough, the best place 
to start probing is the last 
track of the album. "Business 
and Pleasure ' This is better 
described as an anxietv prone 
explanation of the band's 
music and philosophy by the 
band itself. The group almost 
chants in a slow sing along, 
asking if they sound alright 
and loud enough, and telling of 
the licks and jokes they play 

Who needs to hear a band 
explain itself If it cant come 
through in the music, why 
bother'' They also say how 
they escaped the fate of 
becoming "Creatures of Lei- 
sure" and play for your listen 
ing pleasure Their country 
tinged rocks main audience is 
tlK»e whose fate the band has 
so fortunately escaped. The 
content of the songs is filled 

Album review 

with scenes from these "Crea- 
tures "' lives 

The album does open on a 
bright note. "Spirit Got Lost " 
is a fresh piece of lunacy that 
dances all over the cemetery 

■ ' We dance around the gra v- 
esiones and drag the chains 
around we clatter n' clank n' 
we chatter n ' skank and when 
we get down it's into the 
ground " 

Promising, if the rest holds 
up to this level, if not in 
insanity, at least in creativity 

Unfortunately, the rest of the 
album turns into a lame imper- 
sonation of Harry Nilsson sing- 
ing '*ith Jimmy Buffet and the 
Coral Reefer Band Actually, 
the Jimmy Buffet impersona- 
tion isn't that far fetched, 
without the plugs for drinking. 
So if you are into spurious 
country tinged rock, this may 
be an album for you As for me. 
"Soul Got Lost '" should be 
saved, everything else on Men- 
tal as Anything's "Creatures 
of Leisure " should be lob- 

nwHvMwKNoMwtiDara. ISBS. ng*7 

Final second victory in first pi^iyt^ff gome 


The first time couldn't have 
come at any t>etter time as the 
Harper Hawks (6-3) defeated 
the Joliet Wolves 13 10 Satur 
day in the first round of the 
N4<:' playoffs. 

This was the first Hawks win 
ever in Joliet after kicker 
Chuck Berleth hit a 3S-yard 
Held goal with 21 seconds left m 
the game 

The Hawks win sends them 
into a showdown with the Illi- 
nois Valley Apaches in the sec- 
ond round in Oglesby on 
Saturday night at 7 aop.m 

Illinois Valley beat the 
Hawks 18^17 with a touchdown 
and a two point conversion 
with 45 seconds left in the game 

on Sept 17 Leading the 
Apache attack is running back 
Jeff McKinney who had one. 
three. 15. and in yard touch 
down runs against Wright 
Rams in their first round game 
in which they crushed the 
Rams 47-6 

The Apaches are mainly a 
run-oriented team with all 
seven of its touchdowns com 
ing on the ground against the 
Rams am) wf the 246 total yards 
they had against the Hawks 167 
were on the ground The quar- 
terback who will lead the 
defending N4r champions is 
Todd Erb who «)mpleted nine 
of 14 passes for T% yards, and 
threw the decidmg touchdown 
to McKinney against the 

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The mam attack for Harper 
against the Joliet Wolves was 
not the running game as 
Hawks runners compiled -15 
yards in 30 attempts. 

Eliasik relied mainly on the 
passing of quarterback Jeff 
McGuire who completed 17 of 
33 passes for 204 yardsallowing 
no interceptions and had one 
touchdown pass 

The touchdown pass came in 
the first quarter of play with 
one second remaining on the 
clock and Harper un the Joliet 
13 yard line McGuire 
scrambled to his left and threw 
to wide receiver Jerry 
McCullum in the comer of the 
end zone 

•'The effort was there. We 

filayed better mentally and a 
ot belter in the (ourlh quarter 
than last time against Joliet." 
said Harper head coach John 

The Hawks have lost their 
three games of the season in 
the fourth quarter including 
the 16-14 loss to Joliet Oct IS 

In that game Jeff McGuire 
was sacked nine times, but this 
time the Joliet defense still got 
to McGuire for eight sacks 
One difference was that the 
Hawks passed more in the vie 
tory and overall .McGuire was 
getting more time to pass 
Eliasik was not very happy 

with the play of the offensive 
line but he aid think the pass 
protection was improved over 
the last half of the regular sea 

With the score at 7-0 after the 
first half. Joliet kicker Jeff 
Holden kicked a 2S-yard field 
goal and Joliet quarterback 
Jeff Holden threw a 90 yard 
touchdown pass to wide 
receiver Mike Wolfet giving 
the Wolves a 10-7 lead 

"1 was trying to help some 
one else instead of doing my 

job and he just got by me." said 
defensive back Derrick Smith. 

Harper went into the fourth 
quarter down 10 7 and it 
appeared that the Hawks 
would be ending the l9ia sea 
son, but a 68-yard drive ending 
in a Chuck Berleth 20 yard 
field goal tied the game at 10 
with 4 : IS left in the game. 

A short punt by Joliet punter 
Paul Somerville to the Joliet 
22-yard line set up the game 
winning field goal by Berleth. 

Sectional winners 

Caatiaiml froni llnit pagr 
overtime in the first game 
before losing the next two 
games IS lOand 15-7 

Harper takes its sectional 
championship into the region- 
als with an overall record of 
liM. the best record ever for a 
Harper volleyball team 

The Hawks primed up for 
their sectional encounter with 
a dale at North Park on the 
north side of Chicago 

This was the first time that 
Harper has played North Park 
in volleyball and came out with 
animpressivewinof 15-12,5 15. 
15-9.12 ISand 15 1 

"They can play as well as 
any of the teams in the con- 

ference," said North Park 
head coach John Hjelm 

••This was one our best 
games we've played this year. 
We were really communicat- 
ing out there and our blocking 
was the best we've done all 
season, " said Harper head 
coach Kalhy Brinkman 

Harper will host the Region 4 
tournament this Friday (Nov. 
41 and Saturday iNov 5i. The 
Hawks arc seeded second in 
the 12 team tournament There 
are four pools with Harper 
being in the second pool along 
with Carl Sandburg and 
DuPage Friday. Harper will 
play Carl Sandburg at II a.m. 
and DuPage at 5 p.m. 




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I^g* (, yt» Hitmgw. HoHuntm X IMS 

1982 • 

There's a lot of Stroh 
behind a Stroh Signature. 

This exceptional premtum beer is a product of over 
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Our family began brewing in Kirn, Gernriany in 1775, 
Three quarters of a century later. Bemhard Stroh ^ 

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' I'MB. 'tUMi B«H>cr> Owrt*. «k;hiii«n // Chairman 


\foi. 17No. 12 

WIHiam Rainey Harper College Palatlrw, Illinois 

November 10. 1983 

Boiinl io decide Dee, 15 

Dental program may be eliminated 

ky tliBrk Riuir 
NarMiWrr ItlMw tn-CkW 

Thr Dental Hygrene Pro- 
gram at Hsuptft (ac«» possiblt 
elimination pending a dedikm 
by the Board of Tnjsteea 

The board is scheduled to 
vote on the decision at its regu 
lar maatMy meeting Dec I3 

It is the most expemive pn>- 

Sam at Harper, and one of 20 
■od Mt to be i-oBl effective 
nt board dKisim it appar- 
caUjr being baaed on tlnancia] 

"It coaU the school, twit m 
the loM mn we will go out and 
serve tac commuatty." said 
student Tracce Gillen. "As a 
community college that la our 
role " 

Barbara Benson. Coordina- 
lar of the Dental Hygiene Pn>^ 
I laid she was reluctant to 
I the program until after 
the recent visit by an 
acrreditationteam "1 didn't 
make any move to save the 
program until after accredita- 
tion she said 

Although official results will 
aal ba rtiaaMil for some time. 
Baaaa aaiuid tor an opinion 
(raoi the team in advance, 
bacauae of the upcomi ng board 

Programs are accredited 
every aevan years by the Com- 
miiaion on Dental Accrrdita 
tioa of the American Dental 

Harpar's program ranks in 
the tap Wot the approximateljr 

I smoois in ~ 

I National 
Scorea. and has risen from an 
e average in iwi . when Ben 
son arrived, to the current 
average of m 3 

"This program has the 
potential to be one of the best, if 
not the t>est in the United 
States because of its great 
resources." saidBenson. " Vou 
have a good panitlatioa base 
around the acnool tnm whidi 
to draw, and you need gMid 
•Hipport activities for the |ii«> 
gram, such as counseling, 
admissions and a good library 
All those things are evident 
here at Harper " 

Benson has compiled sev 
era! proposals she napes will 
convmce the Board to Keep the 
program open. The propoaaJs 

include ways of increasing rev- 
enue, while also decreasing 

In addition t« proposals to 
make the program more cost 
effective. Beawn said the Den- 
tal Hygiene Program was 
shown to have cost the school 
much more money than it actu- 
ally did. 

She said expenditures were 
overstated more than $32,000 
in the report given to the board 
Oct 19 It IS that report on 
which the board will presum- 
ably base its decision regard 
ing the future of the program 

Among the proposals Benson 
will praaant to the board are: 

Ofnatliag the dentist s sal 
ary by aUoanng him to provide 
diract reatarafivc care in the 
clinic. Tllti idaa was recco- 
mended by the accreditation 
team, which said such practice 
ia common among such pro- 
gram* which must Itave a den- 
tiat on duly 

This would require an 
Installation fee of at most 
tl .OOW for water and air connec 

incraaaing the cnat to the 
StnMlIt !• t4.M-still well 
baiaw aicmatve programs at 
private schools. 

Raise charges for clinic pro- 
cedures The charge for teeth 
cleaning is currently $7. • $5 for 
senior citizens i. while com- 
parable aervice off-campus is 

Benson projects the dif 
fcrence in Harpers expendi 
tares would be at least Sl.'jU.ouo 
leas per year if the school 
agrees to her proposals 

The Dental Hygiene Pro- 

f!ram is a career program 
eading to an associate in 
applie<r science degree II is 
one of six state jsupported pro 
grams, but the only other 
icboois in the area of lenng the 
program are Loyola t'niver- 
iity and Northwestern Univer- 

Both are private schools, 
and a program comparable to 
that available at Harper (or 
11.000 costs about tft.OOO per 

"Tba atudanta are very fnm- 

^ki^ M I I \^ . { > ^.---^^g|g ill 

Oanlai Hyglana itudant Lon Murphy anminoa a studantt laalh In the cUnic in D Building. Tha cUnto haa 
1C ciialfa, wtwia atudania in the DanM Hyglana Program laam the preloaalon while proytdlng low-eoal 
aanrtea to the community. 

traled about this rumor going 
around, and their not tieing 
at>le to do anything about it. " 
Benson said "It is an expen- 
sive program, but your alter- 
native choices are either 
111,000 (for the two year pro- 
gram at a private school I or 

Benson and Gillen both 
stressed the importance of the 
program as a continuing edu- 
cation tool for graduates and 
other dental assistants in the 

"I will graduate," said 
Gi lien. "But I still need a place 
to come back to— to learn new 
techniques and procedures, to 
improve myself You can't 
keep doing the same things 
with the increases in technol- 

laid, "As a profcs- 

Trustee Norwood reelected 

Incumbent Molly Norwood 
was reelected to the Harper 
Board of Trustees based on 
unofficial election returns of 
the Nov S voting 

The other incumtient of the 
two memliers up (or reelection 
this year. Al Vajda. was 
defeated by John Coste of 

With seven precincts still 
outstanding at press time, the 
unofficial total vote count was 

Norwood led with 1S.71Z 
while Coste defeated Vajila by 
Juit M \-o1es 

Theae totals will not be offi 
dal until the board meets to 
canvas the election and orga- 
nize the new board on Monday . 
Nov 14 at 7 30 am. here at 

Norwood.a reading special- 
iat at Willow Bend School in 
ReiUag Mewlowa taid she rep- 
reaenls a large group of peo- 
ple. "I'm coiicerned from 
different avenues I attended a 
course here at Harper and I am 
concerned as a parent, as a 
teacher, and as a taxpayer" 

Norwood attributes her vie 
tory in part to the Herald 'The 
endorsement of (he Herald 
probably had more impart 

than anything else." she said. 
"Many people say the fact that 
I'm a woman has a large part 
also. I don't know to what 

Chairing the Student Affairs 
Committee this year she said. 
"1 want students to continue to 
receive the n-jality education 
that is here in hopes that it will 

Norwood led all townships 
with the exception of Hanover 

Her total votes received 
exceeded Vaida and Coste's 
township of Harrington and 

sion. it IS just emerging, just on 
the brink of taking off as a 
career " 

The Harper program 
stresses care of periodontal 
disease Benson said that will 
be the area of most concern in 
the future, as people live 
longer and are better educated 
in personal health care 

Harper is currently the only 
program in the state that pre 
pares students in this practice 

Both Benson and Gillen say 
the program is important to a 
great many more than the 34 
students at Harper The clinic 
provides service (or approx- 
imately 4S00 area residents 
each year 

The school has also estab- 
lished dental programs with 
geriatric, mentally handi- 
capped, and public school chil 

About 2,000 persons are 
involved in organized pro- 
grams each year from 
Lutheran Home. Clearbrook 
Center. Kirk School. Little City 
and area public schools. 

Students also participate in 

(nw«o by Thomaa Beaton) 

health fairs and career days, 
with new projects currently 
being discussed with such 
groups as Elgin Mental Health 
Hospital. Headstart. La Maze 
Groups. St Joseph's Nursing 
Home and Alexian Brothers 
Hospital among others. 

Benson notedthat more than 
100 students have already 
expressed an interest in enroll- 
ing in the program for next 

Students in the program 
have recently begun distribut- 
ing surveys to patients to get 
their opinions on the service 

• 'Just from the results of the 
surveys from patients is rea- 
son enough to keep the pro- 
gram open." said Gillen. "It 
;ust makes me sick to think 
they'll close it dowrn. " 

The recommendation Ben- 
son will make to the board is 
that the program be continued 
with the adoption of her pro- 
poaals, for at the very least one 
year, to ^ve the program an 
opportunity to become more 
coat efficient. 


SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 12. 1983 AT 12:00 

n«»2.T««Hai«ing*r. NcMfT«a>10 1983 

Keep Dental 
Hygiene open 

News that the Board of Trustees at Harper is consid 
ering eliminating the Dental Hygiene Program from 
the curriculum is reason for concern from the entire 
Harper community 

The reason given for consideration of such action 
by the board is that this program is not "cost effec 

But there are 20 such programs included in the 
curriculum at Harper Granted, the Dental Hygiene 
Program is the most expensive program at Harper 

The t>oard is scheduled to vote on this issue at its 
regular monthly meeting Dec. 15 But the board has 
only taken eliniination of the program into consid- 
eration since July. 1983 We believe the board would 
be acting very hastily, and rashly if it does eliminate 
the program 

This is not nearly enough time to consider all the 
possible solutions to the problem. 

In addition, the information given the board 
regarding expenditures appears innaccurate, with 
the Dental Hygiene Program being overcharged in 
several areas. 

Action at this early date by the board would be 
extremely unfair to everyone involved with the pro 
gram, wliich is to say that it would be unfair to far 
more than the students and facultv of the program 

The Dental Hygiene Program provides a valuable 
service to the community in many ways 

It has approximately 45UO customers each year. 
who take aavantage of the low price for teeth clean 
ing services. In addition, the program provides free 
service to several area organizations, including 
providing health care information to area public 
school students. 

Further evidence of the value of the program is 
borne out by the results of surveys being distributed 
to patients The Harbinger has seen the written com 
ments from customers, and they are unanimous in 
highly praising the students, staff and service at 

Well trained dental hygienists provide much 
needed service to the entire public 

If the program is eliminated at Harper, it will be 
the first such program to be so eliminated 

This, too. would be a mistake, as thtr program at 
Harper was recently rated in the top Hi percent of all 
dental hygiene programs nationally The accredita 
tion team, which visits once every seven years, gave 
Harper an average rating of 88 3 in the National 
Board Scores, up from an average of 82 in 1981. 

The team's credentials should speak for them- 
selves, as it is the Commission on Dental Accredita 
tion of the American Dt^ntal Association. 

The team also recommended that the board recon- 
sider elimination of the program, as it said it was 
impressed by the program s advances in training 
students in the care of periodontal disease 

Already, the program has received more than lOO 
applications for admission for the Fall. 1984 semes 
ter, while currently providing instruction for 34 stu- 

In the opinion of the Harbinger, the board should 
completely redirect its consideration of the future of 
the Dental Hygiene Program at Harper. 

It seems logical that when any aspect of the college 
is so hi^hlv praised by the public sector, as well as 
being highly rated in the professional field, the board 
should t^ considering possible measures designed at 
enlarging the program, rather than eliminating it. 

It seems absurd that the board would even con 
sider elimmating the program before considering 
alternative measures. 

Coordinator of the program Barbara Benson has 
outlined several practical, workable proposals for 
making the Dental Hygiene Program more cost 
effective, and she plans to present those proposals to 
the board at its meeting Nov 21 

We urge the board to carefully consider these, and 
any other possible measures, that this valuable ser 
vice and excellent program continue at Harper 

Harper hucksters holler 
at hopeful high schoolers 

Dropping enrollment figures 
have been causing alarm in the 
upper echelon.s of the Harper 

There have l)een numerous 
reports of classes where stu- 
dents were not jammed in like 

In response to this unfortu 
nate news. Harper is mounting 
an intensive recruiting effort 
focusing on student.^ who 
would normally have more 
sense than to come here 

Here on loan from the 
Federal Trade Commission is 
a transcript of a conversation 
between Harper recruiter 
Marshall Tito and a prosipec 
live student 

"Hey. sonny, what schools 
are you looking at currently''" 

"Northwestern Purdue. 
University of Minnesota, 
places like that 

■Ever hear of Harper Col- 

•'Isn't that like in Bin 
ghampton. New Vork''" 

"Oh, no," replied the sales- 
man in his houndstooth sports- 
coal. "This is Harper College 
in Chicago " 

"Really, what part ot Chi 
cago"* Is It near Rush Street'" 

"Yeah. yeah. kid, it s just a 
few blocks northwest 

"Oh wow Yaure really pea 
king my interest now What is 
the campus like'' A lot of old 
ivy covered buildings''" 

That s right son .Much of 
OUT campus dates back to I he 
raid 2nth century More than a 
few of our buildings have t)een 


designated landmarks by the 
National Cinder Block Man- 
ufacturing Asso<:iation " 

"That's quite a distinction 1 
imagine your campus is 
located on a major body of 
water, in the way that North 
western is situated on Lake 
Michigan and the Uni veristy of 
Wisconsin is situated on Lake 

"Right again kiddo Lake 
Harper is so huge that ynu 
actually have to swim to the 
other side. It also attracts 
every species of Canada goose 
native to Canada " 

"Tell me more* What about 
the Harper football team"* Are 
they quite successful'.'" 

"kid. the Harper Hawks win 
some of their games'" 


"What about student govern- 
ment' Will I be able to get 
involved in an organization 
that nobody gives a flying fox 
alM)ut in order that I might 
make mention of it on my 
resume and impress the per- 
sonnel manager at K Marf " 

"Certainly young man I can 
just alxwl guarantee you a spot 
on the Student Senate. In fact, 
why not lake two"" At Harper, 
the normal ratio of Student 
Senate seats to the people 
interested in having one. is 
approximately 3.4 to 1." 

"In what sort of important 
activities will I engage if 1 
choose to participate in this 

"Well, kid you could find 
yourself coordinating the pop- 
ular December outdotir weenie 
roast However. 1 must caution 
you that this event turned 
tragic one year when some of 
the participants mistook sev 
era! of the senators as 
weemes " 

' ' Enough of this extra curric- 
ular foWe-rol Let us get down 
to brass tacks What kind of 
courses do you offer in my 
chosen field of study, that 
being computer sciences'"' 

"Good news for you. my son. 
You will be "excited" to know 
tliat Harper has just recently 
acquired a Commodore Vic-80 
computer with a number of the 
more popular software car- 
tridges. This was a long 
awaited event because the 
credit department at Zayre 
was apparently having trouble 
checking our credit refer- 

But that's all history now 
and Harper can guarantee you 
hands on training with some of 
the most sophisticated com- 
puter equipment charity Iwx 
proceeds can buy" 

"1 am most impressed. 
Good-bye Northwestern. 
Good-bye Purdue. Goodbye 
all accredited institutions of 
higher learning I will make 
the wisie and logical choice . 
Uie Harper choice." 

Hey:, you aet off my cloud 

Derf, a perplexed young 
writer sits at a desk in a dimly 
lit den Uii the is an idle 
typewriier and a gilded 
framed photograph taken of a 
distinguished and apparently 
successful older man. the 
young writer twenty years 
from now 

Photo So It s another long 
night al the desk What's the 

Derf < Sighs ■ Ive been given 
this crazy column to write and 
I rvally dont know how to han 
die it 

Photo Have you tried to get 
any help with it' 

Derf Gel any help" ' 1 
didn't even have to ask It 
seemed that everyone had 
advice on what was THE WAY 
to run this column The only 
problem was that none of them 
knew what they were talking 

Photo : L^t me guess, they all 
more or less said. 'I'm no 
expert but this is the way it 
should be done.. " 

Derf Right, all these non- 
ejcperts knew what was the 
correct way to write this col- 
umn even though they had no 
experience al the job what 

Photo: It seems I remember 
quite a few of these non 

Derf (Smiling I You're tell 
ing me They're everywhere, 
telling everyone how to do 
ever>1hing One funnv thing is 
that they will lell you how to do 
something even if you are the 
expert in the field with years of 
experience under your belt 

Photo. Sure, aiid they will 
persistently tell you their way 
is right if you don't follow it 

Derf And if you persistently 
follow your own good sense, 
they start taking actions 
against you 

Photo: That can be some 
what dangerous Especially if 
they are in positions of power 

EJerf : People sure can be a 
pain in the butt 

Photo Just like a case of 
hemorrhoids, it afflicts every- 
one from presidents on down. 

Derf: The thing is. they 
aren't you so how can they 
know what you know? 

Pttoto; They don't 

Derf Well, if they don't like 
it they can .. 

Photo: ..lump it. Can I give 
you some advice' 

Derf: Not you too' 

Pttoto: Look, I WAS in your 
shoes so just listen to me. 

Derf: Alright. 

Photo: Just, go for it. 

Derf Right. I begins typing) 
we can always say "We did it 
our way "' 

Photo: If you can't trust 
yourself, who can you trust' 

Derf: That's right: 

bv Tim P«cey 


William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin k KoxUe Roads 

Palatine. IL mm 

397 3000 





Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 


The HARBINGER is the stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams. All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing. All 
Letters-to-the-Editor must be 
signed. Names will be pub 
lished. For further informa- 
tion call 397 3000 ext 460 or 

TtM HartHfigw. NovwtAmh 10. 1983. nigc a 

Artist's lifestyle is ^Bizzarte" 

TME ARTIST (lands in front of hit 
th« rock group Chaap Trick on 

by Curl Ackman 
HirkiniErr eBtrrtainmnil Mitor 

Robert Fischer is not an art 
isl to mess with 

His m>toriely has come from 
the unconventional 

approaches he has taken in the 
presentation o( his art 

Labeled Bu/arle Kischer 
has put the upper echelon art 
(ollowers on their ears 

The paintings that hecreates 
leap off the lanvass with slag 
Kermg decrees of impact to the 
viewer What's this'' 

\ i>u ijn actually find 
sequins rhmestones. glitter, 
feathers, badges and monkey 

Bo<4a narl 

It's Your Off-Campus ConDection for... 

* Textbook buy-backs ever\'day! 
Top dollar prices paid. 

* The specifically assigned textbooks 
you'll be needing for classes at Harper- 
featuring lots of used texts at 25% off 
publishers' list prices. 

* School & data processing supplies, 
backpacks, and much more! 

And Watch for our Textbook Buy-Back 
Bonus Coming Soon! 

Bockn isfft 

835 E. Algonquin 

Schaumburg - 


For your convenience 
we will accept 





fur attached lo Fischers 
works of art 

These serve as an integral 
part lo the scheme of thepainl 
ing in highlighting the features 
of the subject painted 

It IS this approach that has 
the gallery goers appalled, but 
Fischer doesn t .seem lo mind 
"Galleries<l me off I 
wanted lo he famous," Fischer 
readiK announced 

Though famous would Ix' a 
mild analogy of what is h;ip 
pening to Robert Fi-scher 

His press pack resembles .a 
cross section of the finest liter 
ary tabloids and publications 
in the country along with 
recent write ups in Time mag 

Yet, ail of this recagriiliim 
didn't begin because of clf^c- 
lies wilh the press and thtisc in 
power This Horatio Al>;fr 
?t»r> l>fgan on a much more 
nifa»;rf means. 

I was attending Hoosevell 
University studying to be a 
shrink My wife. Paula, was 
attending the Academy study 
ing art Al three o'clock in the 
morning I saw Paula s paint 
ing of the Chicago skyline and 
pn>cee<led to throw paint on it 
Instead of telling me to go to 
bed. she told me why the paint 
ing worked as a piece of art. 
he said 

■'I tried lo gel my work 

exhibited in galleries, but they 
wouldn't listen lo me So I 
started to "schlep" paintings 
ontheCTA ' 

Now. instead of "schlep- 
ping" paintings on the CTA, 
Fischer builds extravaganzas 
around them 

His latest. The Jaded 
Dragon. " attracted capacity 
crowds from all walks of life 
and ways ol thinking 

Held in Chicago s Germania 
Club. "The Jaded Dragon' 
was billed as a Kah Boo Key 
Event in five acts 

Halloween provided a per 
feci backdrop on such a 
sequence of happenings There 
were to lie geisha girls along 
with riKin.slrous Sumo 
wrestler^ circulating through 
out the crowd A Kabuki The 
.iter was created to give the 
Orienlal flavor. On the olher 
extreme. Jinx rocked while 
Beef Trust, a conglomerate ol 
male strippers did what it does 

Rod Serling certainly would 
have felt al home 

Fischer's paintings will be 
highlighted in tlorpci > C 
Building through Ww rt-sl nf the 
month When yuu view these 
paintings, remember you are 
not only Uukmg at canvas and 

Keep in mind Bob Fischer s 

Did you 
know . . . 

. . . that you can earn a Bachelor's 
Degree conveniently in Palatine? 
that the Bachelor of General 
Studies program is available on 
campus through Northern Illinois 

. that the BGS advisor. 
Joe Banllari, is in Building I, 
Room 1 17, every Wednesday from 
4:30-7:30 p.m.? 

. . . appointments are not necessary 
—stop in and talk with Joe anytime. 

Don't wait . . . 
drop in next weeic! 


inported MooseKead. Stands head and antlers above the rest 


>4. n»H*f»ng*> NwnrMr 10 IMS 

Art exhibit 

The works o( Robert Fiwher 
wiU be on display in C Building 
•■111 Nov ». 

The Harper display incudes 
paintings ranging from pur 
traiu to still lifes to mixed 
media works. 

Ptadier's "biziarte" is one 
•f a icriea of month- long exhib' 
Ha to be dii^piayed throughout 
Uw academic year 


The Student Development 
Centers in I 117 and D 142 are 
hlidfaH (nMipinformation aes- 
$imm W students planning to 
transf e i The next session* will 

Eastern Illinois University. 
Nov lOfromStoTp m uiMlT 

Data Processing Computer 
Science. Nov \6 from I to 2 
pm inllt? 

Education. Nov 17 from 
10:3Otoll 30am inH 111 

Business. Nov. 17 from 6 to 7 
p.m inI-117 


The National Network of 
Women in Sales will offer two 
scholarships, maximum 
awards of tSOO to a full time 
, and tlSO to a part-time 

TI1C career goal must be in 
Mle* and management, and 
the student must have a B 
•varage and financial need. 

Deadline for application is 
Nov 17 For information or to 

ply. contact the Office of 


uuncial Aid in A-%4 

Word processing 

The Word Processing Stu 
dent Association wilt meet 
Thursday. Nov 17 at the Coat 
of Arms restaurant. 1776 Rose- 
Oe Rd , Palatine, from i 30 to 
7:30 p.m 

Jeanne McFadden, Man- 
ager of Word Processing Oper 
ations at Uarco. Inc., will 
discuss the transition from 
secretary to managing word 
processing operations For 
more information contact Val 
Krieman or Becky 
McLoughlin at ext SSS. 


The traditional music of Ire- 
land will be performed by 
Samhradh Music, a group of 


musicians from the Hyde Park 
area of Chicago. Thursday at 
lZ:15pm inP-2115 
Admission will be free 

Youth symphony 

Pianist Bill Snyder will be 
the guest artist when The Clas- 
sical Youth Symphony opens 
its 1983-M .season with a free 
eoocert at the Chicago Cul 
tural Center. 78 E Wash 
iagton. Chicago 

The concert will be Sunday. 
Nov 20 at 3pm.. and seating 
wUI be on a first -come t>asis 

Centre East 

The Band performs at 
Centre in Skokie Friday. 
Nov 11. followed hvLandis and 
Company Saturday. Nov 12 

The Brass Band combines 
outrageous costumes. 

slapstick comedy and the 
music of five brass instrumen 

Landis and Company pro- 
vides an evening of magic, 
mime and music 

Both shows are at 8 

tm Centre East is at 7701 
incoln Ave., Skokie For 
more information, call 


The Center for New Students 
and Adult Services. In F 132. 
will offer a series of special 
interest seminars. The upcom 
ing seminars are 

"Beginning College Cel 
ting My Act Together and Tak 
ing it to Harper." Tuesday. 
Nov. lSfrom7to8p m inF liii. 
for prospe«-tive new students 

"How to Earn Your Bach 

Complete your 

Education for Leadership 

Your Bachelor of Business Administration 
from MT will give you a head start 
to a successful business career. 

The cumcukinn emphasizes c»ntemporary business issues 
arxJ the role of technology in business management 

BBA PiotoMional Spedailzatjona: 

Finance Economics 
Industrial Managenrieni 
Inlomiation Systems 
Industrial Sales and MarKenng 

Other NT advantages: 

Coopef ative Education 
On-campus parking 
Placement Sendee 
Transfer Assistance 


I O Nathan KeWh. Asstslam Dean 

and Direclo' ol Undergf aduate Program 
Scnool ol Business Administration 
lllmoas Institute of TecftnolOSy 

to West 3isl Street 
Chicago Illinois 60616 
312 567 5104 

wnd m* iranitw infonnalton tor tIT < BBA Program 


Specialists in Women's Health Care 

Birth Control 
Refer a Friend 

(Oct , Nov and Dec Only) 

Birth Control 
Complmtm Contldmntlal Gynmcologlcal Sorvlcoa 

Please Call 640-6444 
2010 S. Arlington Heights Road, Suite 210 

(Just 1 Block South of Gotf Road) 

elor Degree on Your Own 
Terms and Time," Tuesday. 
Nov 15 from ll am to 12 noon 
in D-233. with information on 
schools offering fully 
accredited degree programs In 
a non-traditional format 

"Adult Re-Entry Informa 
lion Sessions." Wednesday. 
Nov. 16 at 12 noon and 7 pm in 
F-132. concerning returning 
adult students 

Career planning 

The Career Life Planning 
Center Is offering seminars on 
career planning and job search 
skills on Wednesdays from 12 
noon to 1 p m andTloSp m 

The upcomms seminars are 

titled Job Search. Nov 16. 
and "Career Pathing." Nov 

The Center is in A 347 For 
more information, call 397-3000 
ext 220 

Lyric opera 

Tenor David Cottingham 
will present a vocal selection 
for the northwest chapter of 
Lyric Opera Thursday. Nov. 17 
at 1 p m at Harper Cot- 
tingham debuted with the Chi 
caeo Symphony in Die 
Meistersinger last March. 
There will be a $.1 fee. 

For more information call 
397 3880 or MS 6492 


Simply more computer than 

Kaypro or Osborne for less 

... a lot less. 

lw%#0 Complete 

Zort>a Is the portable business computer everyone is talk- 
ing alHMjI. It reads more computer formats, responds laster, 
and is more versatile than any other portable. It's so com- 
pact and lightweight, you can take it wherever your busi- 
ness lakes you. 

Now you can buy it. lor a limited time only while supply 
lasts, with a built-in bonus ot $1,200 in top-selling software 
programs: CP/M 2.2, C Basic. M-80. WordStar. MailMerge 
and CatcSlar. 

IBM PC Upgrade will be available lt)e (Irst quarter ol 1984. 


torn* aeaomiEKC 


no* MicnaenocESSOR 



CP1II oreiMTixo svsrtti 









CUT usnjt* am 










EMuuinoM or othe« comi>uteks 


















































• U9saa 



• •• 


• •• 


CALL (31 2) 291 -1 235 TODAY! 


Northbrook. Itlinois 60O62 

■•nrteed MatlonwMe by Mod uisr Compvmr 

Tiatfeniertit Zo'tta and CaicSter 

llee«*t»nM Tratfamerti*. CP. W WicrnPto. D'Q'tlil f4eMt»rch. Mci^oSot tn-:. 

Wo'tt&tm' Mo&lJif ftp M*.IM»raa. KjqrprQ, Qlbom* 


Upcoming intramural 
evenU include 

S-ball bUliards. until Nov :«) 
in the Building A game room 

Women 'b smgles table ten 
nis. Nov n in the Building M 
downstairs hallway 

Jau dance workshop, Nov 

18 in the Butldinf! M gym 

Sign-up forms are available 
in H2ZZ For more informa- 
tion, contact Wally Reynolds 
at 397 .WOO ext 26S or 467 

Martial arts 

The Spring class of the Mar 
tial Arts Club will meet 
Tuesday and Thursday from I ! 




The nmmt inno»iition m writing >s the Wot 
Prcdse roiling (Mil pen it wrrites e>tra ttiin 

and extra smootfi tiecause of its micro ba» 
and neMlle^llw staiMeas steel collar A 
unique pen II a unqutflf 


iheWnBaatfwi tni fwwMWoniies wti wrtong 

a.m. to 12 noon, and from 12 
noon to 1 p m Registration 
information is posted on cam 

Juvenile law 

The Schaumburg Hoffman 
Estates Area League of 
Women Voters will sponsor a 
panel discussion titled "Par 
ents. Teens and the Juvenile 
Court Recent Changes in 
Juvenile Law ' 

Discussion will (ocus on the 
controversial effects of new 
laws that weaken court 
involvement with runaways 
and "ungovernable youth." 
and provide for the automatic 
transfer of certain youthful 
offenders to adult court for 

The discussion will be at 
Land of Lincoln Savings and 
I,oan. 1400 N. Gannon Dr , 
Hoffman Estates, and a %'l 
donation will be asked to cover 

For more information call 


The Lambs' annual Christ 
mas Bazaar will be held Nov 
12 and 13 

More than 30 craftsmen will 
be selling hand-crafted items; 
handscreened Christmas 
cards by the men and women 
in The lambs' program will be 
on sale, and all the shops and 
restaurant will be open. 

Santa Claus will be on hand 
for children 

Proceeds directly benefit 
The Lambs, at I 94 and Rte 176 
near Libertyville. a not for 
profit program for mentally 
retarded adults For more 
information call 3624636 

The Haromgar. Novamtw 10. 1M3. Page S 

Shadow interpreters 
sign for ^Butterflies'' 

by Jeiny Siket* 
HarMager FeaUirv Edllor 

The November 12 perform 
ance of ' ' Butterflies Are Free ' ■ 
will be highlighted by a special 
feature This performance will 
include a pair of professional 
shadow -interpreters whose 
presence will make the pro- 
duction accessible to the hear 

The way shadow-interpret- 
ing works is that those who 
are interpreting or signing for 
the hearing-impaired mem- 
bers of the audience actually 
appear on the stage with the 
actors The interpreters 
become shadows of the actors 
and sign in silence from the 
stage The interpreters com 
plement the standard produc 
tion so that it can be enjoyed by 
both the hearing and the hear- 
ing-impaired audience. 

Joyce Cole and Paul Raci 
will provide the shadow inter 
preUtion for the Nov 12 per- 
formance Both have been 
actively involved in the devel- 
opment of this concept and 
have appeared as shadow- 
interpreters in many Chicago 
area productions including 
those at the Goodman Theater 

Joyce Cole, an experienced 
interpreter of seven years and 
a graduate from Southern Illi- 
nois Univeristy in Speech 
Pathology and Audiology has 
been shadow interpreting for 
th<! past three years. 

"Shadow interpreting is a 
relatively new development in 
the theater." said Cole "It is 
new to Chicago Theaters as of 
last year but has been done in 
other cities previous to coming 
here " 

"There has been some very 
positive feedback by both 
hearing-impaired audiences 
and hearing audiences." said 
Cole, who got interested in 
interpreting because she has a 
twin sister who is deaf. 

Shadow interpreting was 
first experimenteil with in chil- 
dren's theater where it had 
great success. Now it is tieing 
experimented with in adult 

"In adult theater it is usually 
easier to interpret for a 
smaller cast,' said Cole. 
"Smaller casts seem to be 
more effective. However, 
there are no rights or wrongs in 
shadow interpretation because 
it is so new " 

As a shadow interpreter. 
Cole does not act as much as 
she interprets the parts of the 
actors on sla ge " I nave to sign 
as smoothly and non-distract- 
ing as possible for he heaing- 
impaired audience," she said. 

Cole's experience as an 
interpreter started after she 
graduated from SIU and went 
to Rochester, New York for a 10 
week Interpreter Training 
Program at th National Tech- 
nical Institute for the Deaf 

After the 10 week trainiw 
course. Cole joined a deaf- 
hearing traveling theater com- 
pany in New York and went on 
to join a similar company in 
Cleveland In both companies, 
(theaters of the deafi. Cole 
worked as an actress. Other 
than that, she has never had 
any drama training. 



Harper's answer to 
Reading Dynamics 


How to comprehend better. 

How to increase your vocabulary. 

How to read up to 40,000 words per minute. 



^Q^B/nmHmtitn^m.Hominlmlo. I9e3 

Pryor tram^ontis '^Here and ISouf 



« * • 

WrMn tmi DtrwM bv Kkkani 

Film review 

I^W < »< k« Bob I'arkimm ami 

Here And No« provps to 
be the owr ridinK Ihrmf in \\w 
latest of Richard Pryors con 
cert film* 

Pryor. alter major battles 
with alcohol. marnaBe di.s 
putes. and the hiRhly touted 
brush with death when a free 
basing accident occurred, por 
trays a changed man 

The change is due in part to 

Shot at tfM Swnger Theatre in New Ortaww' French Quarter, Pryor 
partormad to thrae capacity crotnta In "Hara and Now. " 

the higher conciousness 
received from the awakening 
meaning of life's .short course, 
and the loving devotion of his 
newest wife 

Set and shot at the Saenger 
Theater in New Orleans' 
French Quarter. 'Here And 
Now " IS Richard Pryors finest 
hour All the moxy, and street 
smarts are still exhibited, yet 
the awarer>'»ss that comes with 
age shln>- th.-oughout 

'i used to 'nink that I was the 
smarle''. . S ' •& on earth but 
lately ; ve tieen finding out just 
how 'i .i dumb I am. Pryor 
.said during the film 

•1 should he i>ointe<) out that 
this is NOT just a comedy film, 
but a reflection of the gtnid and 
bad essentials of lif«' one 
sequence highlights an old 
aquaintance of Pryor s He 
took his time aaswering you. I 
liked hanging around him 
because he talked .so cool 

It later slip.s out that, the per- 
son he is protraying is hooked 
on heroin .A sad track of events 
follow as siK'ietv ls reflected 
' ■ I went to find a job today . they 
told me I wasn't reliable 
enough Reliable enough'' I've 
got a $200 a day habit and 
haven't missed a payment 

Richard Pryor retataa aonw of Mt own brand o( off-color humor in 
tha naw Columbia PIcturaa' raleaaa. "Richard Pryor Hera and Now " 

■'Here And Now " shows a 
ribald lifestyle and many off 
color subjects But Pryor 
relates the mistakes and the 

changes he is undergoing I've 
always liked Richard Pryors 
humor, but now there is a rea- 
son to respect him 

New Order emerges as a dance band for the ""SOs 

ky Ckark fUggle 
HarMagcr F^Mar-hi-Cliier 

When an integral member of 
any band leaves, it is 
ridiculous to think of the band 
bf the same name 

That is especially true when 
that member dies For 
instance, the Who after the 
death of Keith Moon is not the 
same t>aiid as before, despite 
retaining the name Of, 
for purposes al easy identjfica 
tion. and the resultant profits 
made from people who buy any 
product based purely on that 
name, it makes good business 

New Order doesn't have that 
same economic acumen, 
wtuch is to say New Order is 
ool as greedy 

Following the death of singer 
Ian Curtis, the band known at 
the time as Joy Division 
changed its name to New 

Album review 

Order At the same time, it 
changed musical style, so the 
name is doubly appropriate. 

Some aspects of Joy Division 
are retained There is still a 
minimum of information given 
in the form of credits and liner 
notes And there is still the 
apparent fixation with Nazi 
Germany, from which both 
names are derived, 

Joy Division was the name 
for the prostitutes used by 
Hitler to keep the German sol 
diers satisfied in their bar 
racks, while New Order refers 
to the German youth at the 
time, geing groomed as the 
master race. 

The wisdom of using such 
names in England, where the 

memory of Hitler remains, is 

What New Order did not do, 
thankfully, was continue with 
the same depressing music 
played by Joy Division. It 
seemed natural for Joy Divi- 
sion to play that style music, as 
Curtis sounded exactly like 
Jim Morrison of the Doors I 
might have said he was a dead 
ringer, but thought such a 
worn-out cliche would be bad 
writing, not to mention bad 

The Door were bad enough. 
There was no need, nor should 
there have been any desire, to 
have a band in the °80s repeat 
the kind of dirges that bad sub- 
jected us to. 

As the name implies, New 
Order is vastly different from 
Joy Division The LP "Power, 
Corruption and Lies" presents 

a diversity of styles and ideas. 

If a comparison can be 
drawn, one might be reminded 
of The Cure, reviewed in these 
pages a couple of weeks back 
In some instances. New Order 
sound a great deal like The 
Cure, particularly on "■Ultra 
violence," "The Village," and 
I believe it's titled "5 8 6." 

The label is difficult to read, 
with everything reading in a 
circular direction The sleeve 
is no help, either. There is noth 
ing printed there. 

For the most part, as with 
The Cure, the songs are domi- 
nated by bass and drums. 
There is a good bit of elec- 
tronics included as well, 
though not enough to qualify 
New Order as a synth band. 

Oddly enough, given the 
band's past history as Joy 

Division, some of the tracks 
lean in the direction of disco 
beat. What must be remem- 
bered is that disco is not, nor 
has it ever been a derogatory 
term in Britain 

The singer, who 1 must 
admit I can't name, has a frag- 
ile quality to his voice, highly 
more likeable than Curtis' 
morbid moans were. 

The guitar on this LP is 
understated, as indeed all the 
instruments are. 

I suppose it could be consid- 
ered dance music for the '80s, 
or at least what we've seen of 
the '80s to this point. 

This particular LP does not 
strike me as being timeless. 
However, if New Order adapts 
with successive albums as it 
has with "Power. Corruption 
and Lies." the band should be 
with us well into the rest of the 

'More fun in the New WorliF^ X marks the spot 

kjr "Tim Patty 
Marttaxrr Surr iffrller 

By continually integrating the 
best of rock's better points. X 
has added to their energetic 
thrash and come up with a 
somewhat more commer 
ciallty viable album. .Mori- 
Fun in the .New World While 
some may look at this as a sell 
out. it actuallv is much more 

X first debuted m 1980 with 
"Los Angeles " on Slash 
records "Taking over thirty 
years of rock influence, from 
folk, blues, rockabilly, and Bo's 
punk, they .successfully com 
Dined these into what was bla 
tantly hardcore but to the less 
myopic, was an intelligent 
mixing of all that is rock 

Coming from L A they had 
plenty if first hand material to 
fill their songs describing the 
self damning, urban despair 
Coupled with their Waring 
blender puree of musical style. 
they became the LA. band of 

Album review 

critics and fans alike 

81 s W lid Gift • showed that 
the group had developed a pol 
ished cutting edge Billy 
Zoom's guitar work was the 
most noticeable and endearing 
element, drawing from classic 
riffs but delivering them in his 
energetic updated approach 
With John Does bass and D J 
Bonebrake s drums, imme 
diatly likeable thrash was 
formed while John and Exene 
Cervenka's vocals punched 
intelligent lyrics into the lis- 
teners heads like wet paper 
bags most other new groups 
could not break through 

"Under the Big Black Sun 
in '82 saw the band move to 
Eleklra as their music con- 
tinued to polish and new wave 

was at>sorbed into the stream 
of rock, accepted by the gen- 
eral public 

Thisyear s "More Fun in the 
New World " is not saueaky 
clean, thank God. out it 
appears X is conscientious and 
takes care to give their best 
performance yet Most of the 
songs still have an 
unmistakeahle punk ring to 
them but are somewhat of a 
platypus when trying to 
pigeonhole them You know 
the raw. spirited energy is a 
hallmark of punks but cuts 
border on country r&b. and 
even metal at times 

John and Exene's vocals 
coordinate with and compli- 
ment each other Zoom's 
guitar sails through songs that 
are the best X has w ritten The 
focal points of the album are 
the last tracks on each side 

I Must not Think Bad 
'HMUghts" touches issues of a 

fast paced, pressured world, 
global war, and hunger. Plugs 
are given for the Minuteman, 
Big Boys. Black ^'lag. and 
other bands who shar both X's 
conscious outlook and obscu- 
rity while more popular groups 
deal in glitter and hedonistic 

"True Love Pt.2" pays trib- 
ute to the great heritage of 
rock and th^ who have influ 
enced it. Gene Vincent. Pre- 
sley. Leadbelly. Wilson Pick 
eft. Jame Brown, etc 

Concern for changng the 
problems that plague us or at 
least exposing them is part of 
the world view most new wave 
groups have Most people 
unjustly dismiss the new wave 
as dumb punks wih no value at 
all. When was the last time the 
more commercially suc- 
cessful! rock groups sang 
about something other than 
sex. drugs, and money? 

A revamped version of Jerry 
Lee Lewis" '58 hit "Breath- 
less" reaffirms links with 
music past. The most recent 
thing anywhere similar in 
heavy metal history is Quiet 
Riots' less than creative car- 
bon copy of Slade's "Come 
Feel The' Noise." 

A brighter point is that X has 
taken more of a positive atti- 
tude on the album. Together 
with their world vision and no 
holds barred rock, their posi- 
tive outlook should give X 
"More Fun in the New World ' 


Curt Ackman runs into "'The 
Deal of the Century"'. 

Chuck Higgle lends an ear to 
"The Brass Band" an acroba- 
tic comedy musical. 

And go''"tBdercover" with 
Tim Pacey and the new Rolling 
Stones LP. 


Tha HuMigw. NiKWnlwr 10. 1963. Rm* 7 



R»r >al«' 

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IMI rORD Muit»| Y«lt»« BUrk 
Trim < cyl 3 <tr tfdan AulumatK- 
Wlre wheel co^en dual rttnote mir 
ran. ladr melilinti. cloth m«i trim, pin 
ttnpM. power ctp«rtng. power disc 
bnkee ipicdraMrol .AC TtMed itUu. 
'" .i i ■ n *ir foof. Jen»eB Tnexial 
^fattm AM FM radw. ca« 
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■vimrabili* Call eveiuncs MD iZIl 
Aik Iw Barry 

PINE »t(X»D mantle • R. taut IVicr 
Mlarbnianrr Callev«nliic>illWl 

nmni RiHictlwi easy IMeniagrock 
jioMucii Price* Iran SO* ton Wper 
«mt of LPs are brand new CaU ew 


MlMw Idr HIiiD PS 

r'i« /K\ nr« riiwtari R7Stefll.tf0mdmlll> 

l>ad ?«■■■( eaid . garane Hpt 4MK 
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UTCHEN SIT • (Iwirm It kHi* <a> 

■m rOBD MaHaa« 4 ifnk AM rM 

Ilrip Uanttil 

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CRT TVPtST (or nrwipapcr ci)|»>, 
Tlie» Thur .1 p m t« " p m i '**■ Ji new 
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Laarii iliniile codings lo li«<'<»i» pr<» 
ilucltoe wpendaki.liti ind tvpinit 
damiecea»ary«»«*U CallSM-tlll 



NOH SMOKING cDnwrvalive lemjile 
to jtiaiT a 3 bdrm ipt m Palatine »!«> 
per munth including heal Rt'qutre rel 
erences and jiiccuntv di'pw^tl Crtll 
M»3tJa until 4 p m 

home oimfMitei ("(Mnmodnr*- M by the 
a«ck. 112 id or bv the munlh tx (all 

POHMEK Bt SINCSS teacher has 

eiiperwnce m typing term papers frf jll 
kindi lU'aiuinjfole fatcn jnd gnud mt 
«ce ("all Connie lUf! naifi al i.Jil Fridai 


SONABLK Trrrapaperii He Tvpe<l«n 
Correctable Mailune NtlERASlRKS 
m WHITE OIT Same Day S<-rvi<.- 

Harper's faU play 
to open Nov. 11 

AIWA ADM IMI caacetle deck » « irr 
Icaa ratnole roMral folly automatu- 
■ta ia*r warraaly. paid IMS win lake 
Mi M of 4 flcvi bolHd radial torn 
—i—id. cm* IS. lader »Mt ti» a 
lire Pioneer RG 2 dynamic range 
dpandee HO J« WII aak lew Hot) 

lan POtVTIAC Urand LeMant 4 door 
Mdao. excellent running ciindition 


liRDCLTAaRayaleOkh vaencine. 
4H a*ic inek mtine. four tiarret car 
bnrolor I I« a>.« uarHip Good mmtt 
Uea MM Call 

STl'DEKT SEN ATK i» m need of a jec 
netaej witlt kaalc oBcr ikill* Appli 
cants ilmild be able ut work II tk>ur> 
per wtaik and «iU be paid la •> per hour 
Addltianal miormalioli and appllct 
liost are available in Student 
Acltiritim KWi 


Secretarial typing eipcricmed priile* 
momJ typing Allprojectamekoine Ml 

TYnmUIUIS. NEW and uaed c*l 
culalon. Kkool and urtice lupptm 
rne COM pkalo copier Tuem> percent 
Aarooot «N list pCKet w itb y (lur student 
Arlington Heights Rd < between iiaU 
MdCotraJ Artmglnn Heights Phone 

HOUSING NORTH Barriniton c 
seoli* (enale .iludent for light boute 
keeping duties in exchange (ur free 
nnoi and board Private quartcn and 
bath Noduldnm :U»(I444 

IS REWARD lor information about 
otbo loaded my molorcyrle from Ijol A 
mo their van truck and drove oil Wed 

• rieiiwMo Nov 1 Contact Public 
^.^frt> fxf 1K1 

able rates (or typing dune m our honn-s 
Resumes, thesis, lelters. prtnA reading 
and ivord iH-ncessmg with ilot matrix 
printer available Kasi profesniimal 
service Call day or evening Judv 
<B4 4Z!7 or Pat tCH-XM 


All classif 1(h) and ptTsonal ad.* 
submitted to the HarbinKer (or 
publication must includt> the 
name, acMress and telephone 
number o( the person submit 
ling the ad Payment for per 
sonal ads must lie made prior 
to publication The Harbinger 
reserves the right to refuse 
advertisements it deems of fen 
sive. hbelousor inappropriate 

by Jenoy Kakota 
HarMniier Feature Edilar 

The romantic comedy. 'Bill 
lerflies Are Free is this falls 
Harper College Theater play 
Tile play will run for two week 
ends. Nov a. 12. and Nov 18. 
19. in the Harper Theater in 
J 143 

The story line of this 
Lieonard Gershe play is about a 
young man. blind since birth, 
who is trying to breakaway 
from his overprolective 
mother The mothers well 
meaning need to protect her 
son. Don. makes it impossible 
for him to gain any sense of 
independence The already 
strained relationship between 
mother and son is even more 
complicated by the entrance of 
Jill Tanner, a nineteen-year 
old. 'worldly' divorcee who 
manages to build Don's self 
confidence and reinforce his 
need for independence 

The lead role of Don Baker is 
played by first seme.iter 
Harper student. Tim Kolk 
Kolk is a graduate from West 
ern High School in Connecti 
cut Tim appeared in a number 
of high school productions 
being especially active in 
musical theater He plans to 
transfer from Harper to 
DePaul and is an English 
major planning to acquire a 
doctorate in English and teach 

Roosevelt Speaks Success m Many Voices 

Alum now village administrator 

I am one ot only live women m Nortriem Illinois to ("'OW the iJO<>iti<j.-i 
olvtHags administrator Im often askmi lo discuss wfial oreoaration 
tms nacanary lor me to PLialifv as Riverwoods adiTiinistraior i never 
(ail to mafitlon my education (lulPAl at Roosevelt arw the personal 
atlanlion I nacaived Itiere My instructors m Public AtJmimstralion nvere 
tcliva oractitioners in Iticir deWs I strorvgty tjelieve ttiat H(X>sevet1 s 
dacision 10 employ prolessors who are practicing managers ofoles- 
SMfials IS Itw correct approach lo manaqerieni devetooment in, today s 
oconomtc tervioiMinaMed efKmonmefit 

Gladys A Grad. Class o< 1980 
CoMege ol Am aitd Sciences 

Student to counsel seniors 

. . ■ always been interested m the unique problems facing senior 
ciii/ens Wv career goal is to counsel and aid seniors I am preDaring 
tor this by attending Roosevelt s Norttiwest Campus There, I receive 
the courses m education Ihat I will need to posrtively attect the 
lives of older adults l m taught by protessors who encourage student 
op»nion and value actual living enoer lences as pari o) classroom 
ducusBion With their guidaoce, I will be better able to cooe witn 
the u»a«n« proWems lacing today s senior citiiens 

JoAnne Bednar Graduate Student 
CoNege ot Education 

Visit our Open Hixise from 1 30-4 30 p m on Sunday. November 20 at the Northwest 
Campus Admissions coonselofs will be able to answer yoor auestlons. and special programs 
will be heW on such loptcs as careers in computers the returning adult student and iob 
opoortunibes »or Arts and Sciences majors For more intonnation call 253-9200 

NorthMWU Campus 

4tON Arltrtglon Heights Road 
Aihngtofi Hemhts IL 60004 

OcMwMoiMn Campus 

430 8 Michigan Avenue 
Chicago. IL 60606-1394 


k^ ai«09«otA»*nndSci«ncw««»iie«t M«iie«Co«o<|to«Bu«no«a»ominoara«ion-ct«ca9oMii»caiCoii«()« 
W •CiiMg»o«G()nMiuin«Educalm<-Caiia««oieducabon-Gfaikjol>Oiviaion 

— — — S£NDTODAY'- 

MOOSEVf LT umVEBtmr. 0«i<» o» Educational in4omwiion • 430 8 Mcbupn 

tummr Cnicago Illinaae«afi-I39< 

•and nw fulMf intonmlKin tRl a 

at the College level 

.Mrs Baker is being played 
by Shirley Turpi n a member of 
the cast in fi\o Harper produc 
lions Her most recent 
appearance was in the musical 
'Pippin " She was also in 
Harper's production of "The 
Shadow Box" where she per- 
formed with her daughter who 
was in the same cast Shirley is 
in the Fashion program at 
Harper and is an able designer 

The role of Jill Tanner is 
being playi^d by Jane Rossi 
Jane is a 1983 graduate of 
Hersey High School in Arling^ 
ton Heights where she was 
very active in theatre 
activities Her previous acting 
roles have included Maggie in 
"The Shadow Box" and At)by 
Brewster m ".\rsenic and Old 
Lace More recently. Jane 
was in te Des Plaines theater 
Guild's presentation of "Sweet 
Chanty " Jane will be trans- 
ferring to the University of 
lLliiK)is where she will pursue 
a major m psychology 

Finally. Sean Colbert, plays 
the role of Jill Tanners some- 
time boy friend Ralph Austin 
Last fall. Sean played George 
Schneider in Harper's produc 
tionof "Chapter Two " 

The play is under the direc 
tion of Dr John Muchmore of 
Harpers Speech and Theater 
department Micheal Brown. 
AsstK'iate Professor of Art , has 
designed the set and is super 
vising its construction 

lickets for "Butterflies Are 
Free " are on sale at the 
Harper Box Office Play tick 
ets are SI .')« for Harper stu- 
dents and staffandS:! wiforthe 
general public 

The November 12 perform 
ance will be highlighted by a 
special feature The perform- 
ance will include a pair of pro 
fessional shadoNk- interpreters 
whose presence will make the 
production accessible to the 
hearing impaired 

Ticket information is avail 
able at the Box Office at 
397-300U extension .MT 











Apply A-367 

or Call 

Ext. 461 

f^faAThaHMMigw, NoownliirlO. IMS 

Romp brings showdown with DuPage 

HarMaitcr SpMtt WrMmr 

(LASALLEi The Harper 
Hawlu sweetened the season 
wMi ■ 2M drubbint; of the lIJi 
ii»is Valley Apaches at 
Howard Fellowsi Stadium in 
LaSalle in the Regkm IV semi- 

The Apaches were the 
fourth-rated team in the 
NJCCA poll 

"We're setting out to avenge 
the three teams that have 
tieaten us. We've beaten two 
(Joliet and Illinois Valley <. 
and now we've got one ieA. ' 
mM Harper head coach Johii 

Tile one team they have to 
defeat is the DuPage Chapar 
rals Saturday at 1 p m at 
Harper for the Region IV 

The Hawks lost to the Chap 
arrals on a last minute field 
Mai 17 14 on Oct. B in Ulen 

DuPage defeated Triton 

19-13 in the other s^emi-fmal 
game to lead to the showdown 
at Harper 

The Chaparrals are led by 
quartert>ack Jessie Schramer, 
running back Le Roy Foster 
and kiaier Malt Tilton 

The winner of the champion 
ship game will play the Iowa 
State champions in the Royal 
Crown Bowl in Cedar Falls. 
Iowa, while the Harper 
DuPage loser plays host to the 
Minnesota state champions in 
the Midwest Bowl. 

Hawk quarterback Jeff 
McGuire. who completed 14 of 
a passes for 209 yards, got 
Harper on the board first with 
a one-yard pass to tight end 
Dave Bentsen with 3 .SS left in 
the first quarter for a 7 score 

'It was a tight end dart route 
and a pass 60 degrees up the 
field Tne wide receivers were 
in motion and the defenders 
covered them and left me 
open " said Bentsen 

While down in total yards to 

Illinois Valley 296 to 275. the 
Hawk defense, led by line 
backers Mark Switzer and 
Brad Corrigan. and lineman 
Scott Tourtellot. had one of its 
best games of the season, sack 
ing Apache s quarterback 
Todd Erb eight times. 

"We played as intense as 
ever and as a unit." said 

While the defense played one 
of its best games the offensive 
line, which allowed the Joliet 
Wolves to sack McCuire eight 
times in the quarierfinal 
game, shut off the Apache 
defense to only two sacks 

The Hawks installed the 
shotgun offense and used it 
sparingly to help out the of fen 
sive line led by sophomores 
John Werdell, Scott Posadzy. 
Jay Menzel and freshman 
Vance Ross 

After Bentsen fumbled the 
ball on the Illinois Valley 11 
yard line, the Apaches moved 
the Iwll down the field most of 

the third quarter, and were 
stopped on a fourth down and 
five yard.s to go with less than 
three minutes left in tlie quar 

With 10:33 left in the game. 
Harper kicker Chuck Berleth 
missed a field goal from 43 
yards out. but a penaltv 
against Illinois Valley gave 
Berleth another chance 

This time he hit from 38 
yards out for j Iti-O lead put 
tine, the Apaches against the 

Illinois Valley, which ran the 
ball 80 percent of the time, 
tried to with no luck The 
Hawks killed off any chances 
for Illinois Valley to defend its 
Region IV championship when 
running back Luis Gonzales 
ran into the right of the end 
zone with 7:05 left in the game 
and a commanding 17-0 lead 

McGuire capped of f the scor 
ing with a 34 yard pass to wide 
receiver Dt^uglass Brewster in 
the left corner of the end zone 

Illinois Valley prevented its 
first shutout since 1975 with a 
SIX yard pass from Erb to run 
ning back Jeff McKmney along 
with a two-point conversion 
finished the scoring at 23-8. 

Hawk notes 
•The Hawks' 23 8 win was their 
frst win in LaSalle Illinois 
Valley ran the ball i4 of 68 
plays while the Hawks ran the 
ball 33 times and passed 
26 Eliasik watched the 
DuPage Triton and said the 
Chaparrals are more balanced 
offensively and dcfensivelv 
than minis Valley. .Odds oh 
favorite for the Iowa champi- 
onship is Iowa Central while 
the Minnesota championship is 
between Normandale and 
Rochester Harper rushing 
leader against lllinios Valley 
was Jon Capen, eight attempts 
for 40 years, while the receiv- 
ing leader was Douglass 
Brewster, four catches Tor 69 

Championship eludes volleyball team 

by K* Knakk 
■■■Higer SlfOTto Wrttcr 

A aocccMful story came to 
m oad Saturday as the Harper 
Hawks volleyball team was 
defeated 13 15. 15 8 14 I6and 
IMS by the Moraine Valley 
Marauders in the Region iV 
championship game at 

Hm Hawfcs ended the seomn 
21-5, the best record in the 
•dwol's history in the sport, 
and an N4C championship. 

"The team has just fought 
back all season, but their 
defense Just stopped every 
thing that we could throw at 
them, said Harper head 
coach Kathy Bririkman 

Moraine Valley freshman 
Aime Flemming ended the 
Hawks season when she 
spiked the ball down the left 
side of the Hawks rourt for a 
15-10 Marauder victory in the 
fourth game, and a trip to 
Oclesby to face the Region 
XaI V winner for a chance to go 
to the nationals. 

Coming into the game. 
Harper had everything its 
way The Hawks had looked 
impressive in wins against 
Carl Sandburg. DuPage twice, 
and Rock VaUey The Hawks 
bad the bone court advantage, 
and had defeated the 
Marauders early in the seasm 
15-13. is-a and lS-7 at Moraine 

"Harper is dcfinately 
(tronger than the two semi 
finalists (Illinois Valley and 
Moraine Valley i They are 
agile, and their quickness is 
top-notch. " said Rock VaUey 
head coach Geraldine McDer 
molt alter her team lost to the 
Hawfcs in the semt finals IS 5, 

Moraine VaUey defeated Uli 
oais Valley 15-10, 15^11, 5- 15 and 
M-14 in the other semi-final. 

First-tourney team selec 
tiem. freshman Lori Richie 
and a o | < wn i oi « Stietti Swairo. 
led Ikt HMto to a quick 10-3 
lead in the flnC game, but Mor- 
aine Valley came back with 
Hvcn unanswered pomts for a 
10-10 lie The lea d shifte d back 
■■d teth bdwc Swaim oMtad 

the b«U for a IS- 13 Moraine Val- 
ley win. 

DowTi one game to none, the 
Hawks got off to another 10-3 
lead, but held on this time for a 
15-8 victory, tying tlie match at 
one game each 

The third game saw the 
Hawks take a 14-11 lead after 
sophomore June Fenzel spiked 
the ball off of Fleming 

Harper, though, couldn't 
hold the Marauders as they 
scored four unanswered points 
for a Moraine Valley 16-14 vie 
tory and a two games to one 

With the Hawks in a comer 
they came out m the fourth of 
the five games with a M lead 
Moraine Valley s Tammy 
Stotts spiked the ball off of 
Swaim and trimmed the 
Hawks lead to 6-4. and went on 
to score seven unanswered 
points before defeatmg Harper 

"Their defense seemed to 
shut us down and number four 
(Lisa Vasili mixed up her 
hits." said Swaim 

The tournament started out 
like a^wl of firecrackers for 
the Hawks as they won five out 
of their first sut games winning 
15-12. 15-4 and 15 10 over the 
Carl Sandburg Chargers the 
and 15-6.15 9 and 4 15 past 

Hawk* June Fenzel (14) slams the ball past Carl Sandburg urMIe Dawn Shephaid (tlL Shotli Swaun (31, 
and DeDble Gricus (4) set-up (PiKMo by Bob Naik) 


In the OuPage match Hawks 
freshman Dawn Shepard fell 
awkwardly on her ankle and 
sprained it in the first game 
She was able, however, to play 
in Saturday s three matches. 

While three starter; Swaim. 
Margie Michilak and Fenzl are 
leaving, the Hawks have start 
ers Debbie Gricus. Richie and 
Shepard returning to defend 
their N4C championship and 
another shot at the region IV 


Along with a good starting 
six came one of the stongest 
benches in the state of soph- 
omore Holly Botts. freshman 
Sue Kountz, Julie Skoczylas. 
and Julie Rapp. 

Harper hires new coach for men^s tennis team 

HaiMiger Spwu WttUr 

Harper has hired its second 
head coach in the last month 
with the signing of Paul A Tor- 
ricelli as the new men's tennis 

John Schauble was named 
the new men's and women's 
head swimming coach in mid- 

Torricelli has taught and 
coached tennis from 
MeltNNime. Australia toChico, 
Calif, and Lake Forest. Ill 

lo Mettwume, he was a ten- 
nis coach at Huntingdale High 
School and an assistant tennis 

pro at the Royal South Yarro 
Tennis Club. 

"They needed American 
coaches down in Australia." 
said Torricelli. 

The new Harper head coach 
has more recently coached the 
Lake Forest College team . and 
the Chicago Park District 
National City team. 

■ 'The facilities are much bet 
ter than at Lake Forest 
Harper has 12 outdoor courts 
and four indoor courts, while at 
Lake Forest they had to rent 
facilities." said torricelli 

In Chico. he played all four 

years on the tennis team at 
Chico State University, was 
team captain for two years, 
and was a finalist in singles 
and doubles in the Far Western 
Conference in 1974 He later 
became coach of the university 
in 1977 and '78. 

Torricelli is also a member 
of the Intercollegiate Tennis 
Coaches Association and the 
United States Professional 
Tennis Association. 

Plans are to have meetings 
with interested students in 
Februarv and to begin prac- 
tices in tne middle of March. 

lA. Harrtealll 

Student's marine son averts Lebanon bombing 

ki MIckctc Oakm 
HartiaCMr Nnw E«Ur 

On Monday Oct U. Judy 
Hess, mother of four, received 
a letter trom her son, still 
mawwe whether or not he was 

■»w ^ 

•I went to pieces, said 
Hess a student in the Women s 
Program at Harper 

An hour later, her son US 
Marine Corporal Douglas 
Hess. 22. telephoned his wtfe to 
tell her he wa» put on a ship in 
Beirut several hours before the 
bomb exploded that killed 
more than 2O0 marines. 
As her daughter informed 

her of the bombing. Hess 
"became paralued' 

"Nobody informed us. she 
said -we were continually on 
the phone with the Department 
a< Defense" 

"1 have never felt emotions 
like that, it was helplessness^ 
We had to just sit there and 

wait." „ ._ 

•I support the mannes. she 

said -Tnis IS my son s chosen 

career He loves being a 

marine ' 
Thefatherof an 18-month-old 

and a 3 week-old. Corporal 

Hess has been a Marine since 

April of IMS 

Originally stationed at 
Camp Lejeune. he was given a 
choice in February as to his 
future whereabouts 

He could either spend a year 
and a half in Okinawa. Japan 
or six months in Beirut 

Even in February, Mrs 
Hess felt apprehensive about 
the situation in l«banon. 

"I felt it was a matter of time 
before something broke loose 
over there. ' 

"1 still feel our role has not 
been clearly defined 

"My son wrote that he feels 
as if ttiey re sitting ducks 

She explains his letters a.s 

saying, "Its pretty boring 
here it is like the Fourth of 
July day and night with all the 
artillery bombing 

"He wrote that he couidn t 
wait to get home He felt antic 
ipationtoo. ' 

"We all want him home but 
that's not our decision " 

Hess is also the student aide 
in the Women s Program, 
located on the first floor of P 

She said although they re 
happy, they grieve for other 
families who had lost loved 

■Men declared MIA i miss- 
ing in action* are declared 
dead now." she added 

Presently troops are being 
rotated and the men sent to 
Greneda will replace those 
Marines in Beirut 

However, the Marines 
returning from Beirut do not 
get leave 

•The world s a safer place 
because of them 1 never real- 
ized what the Mannes stood for 
until all this happened, "she 

"You can't take the Marine 
out of the Man." 


VM. 17 No. 13 

WHIiMn Ralney Harpw Coll«g« Palatine. Ullnoig 

November 17, 1983 

Fashion student wins first place award 

HvMi«cr Ednar-la-rkkf 

Harper student Sandra 
Dubinskv of Palatine has woo 
fimt place in the annual fash- 
ion design competition spon- 
wred by Fashion Group. Inc 
of Chicago 

A monetary award of $1500 is 
included with the first place 
finish Approximately 190 stu 
dents from seven Chicago 
■rMKbools competed, includ- 
ta students from Harper The 
Art Institute School and Ray 

Each student was aMowed to 
submit up to three sketches 
which were displayed at the 
Walton Gallery in Chicago for 
one week, with 10 of the 
(ketches chosen as semifinal 

Dubinsky's winning entry 
was a charcoal sketch of a 
sweater, skirt and jacket 
ensemble combining olive 
mohair blend knit with an alive 
wool tweed jacket with edging 
of black lambskin The cowl of 
the sweater can be pulled up to 
form a hood. 


■•Die 10 chosen then had to 
create the garment. " said 
Dubinsky , , 

Also reaching the semif mate 
from Harper were Susan 
Abawris of Lake Zurich. Phy- 
llis Hansen of Crystal Lake, 
Sally Wedderspoon Andrews of 
Park Ridge and I'miko Matsui 
of Mt. Prospect 

•The technical skill of the 
Fashion Design Program at 
Harper is noted througout the 
city. ' said Dubinsky "Stu 
dents from Harper have a good 
foundation for entering the 
lieW • 

Dubinsky said she plans to 
continue her education after 
her graduation from Harper 

"I think education is very 
important, especially in this 
field I would like to utilize the 
area colleges." she said. 

The 37 year old mother of 
five said she is not sure when 
she will graduate from 
Harper but it will "hopefully 
be within the next year and a 

While continuing her educa 
tion. she would like to 
show more of her designs 

"I want to continue in the 
designer field, she said, and 
put out some collections in the 
area 1 do private collections 
for individuals now " 

Dubinsky said her award 
winmng design was meant for 
women in the business field 
She said the program at 
Harper stresses originality 

"We are really expected to 
extend ourselves beyond the 
"bread and butter, to come 
up with new idea.s.' siie said 
■We are always thinking 
ahead to new ideas and new 
colors, and we have to be cul 
turally sensitive to what is hap- 
pening ' 

She added that the faculty 
members at Harper, "can give 
us all the help we need, rem 
forcing the fact that time is 
monev They stress that we do 
quality work, with an empha- 
sis on exactness ' 

She said that attitude is con 
ducive to creativity, and that 
the annual fashion show each 
Spring at Harper is the 
culmination of the students' 

Butterflies'' uell received 
despite poor box office returns 

' . . ,-. .;.._i„a (nr the he 

ky iewy SakMa 
HarMBfW FeMurr EdlUr 

Harper s fall play opened 
last weekend to a small 
audience as was expected 

Opening weekends are 
always smaller than the later 
performances, said Dr John 
Muchmore. the director of the 
plav and a faculty member 
from Harper s Speech and 
Theater department 

This falls play is "But 
terflies Are Free, a romantic 
comedy written by Leonard 

The play is about a young 
man blind since birth, who is 
trymg to breakaway from his 
overprotective mother The 
mother s well meaning need to 
protect her son. Don. makes it 
impossible for him to gain any 
sense of independence The 
already strained relationship 
between mother and son is 
even more complicated by the 
entrance ol Jill Tanner, a nine- 
leen year old. •worldly 

divorcee who manages to build 
Don's self-confidence and rem 
force his need for indepen 

The first performance on 
Fridav ( Nov 1 1 1 went very 
well -it was the first time they 
performed with laughs from 
an audience and they did very 
well " said Muchmore 'It s 
always difficult for the actors 
to act with laughs from an 
audience because they some 
times are distracted and don t 
know when to continue But 
they did very good on Friday 
for the first performance " 

Saturday night s perform 
ance was highlighted with a 
special feature The perform 
ance included a pair o( proles 
sional shadow interpreters 
wboae presence made the pro 
duction accessible for the 
hearing impaired 

Despite the fact that the 
shadow interpreters actually 
got on stage and followed the 
actors aitwnd while they were 

signing for the hearing 
impaired, this did not seem to 
distract the hearing portion of 
the audience 

■It was reallv easy just lo 
ignore that they were even on 
stage." said theater goer 
Dawn Obradovitz At first it 
bothered me but then I didn t 
even notice they were on 

the lead role of Don Baker 
was plaved by first semester 
.Harper student, Tim Kolk_ 
Kolk did an excellent job of 
portraying a blind person 

Mrs Baker was played by 
aiirley Turpin. a member of 
the cast of five past Harper 
productions Turpin was very 
realistic in her portrayal of 
Mrs Baker Her experience 
from past performances was 
quite evident in this perform 

Tickets for Butterflies Arc 
Free' are still on sale at the 
box office in J Building (or this 
weekend's performances. 


■ 2n»Ha>«w«v I 


Harper Corp. proposals 
on the big guy's desk 

* «p (T jk«r^f«CNSR ^-^t. i^Loc^t J^-: 

Pky more for 
less service 

As a result of a US Justice Department prosecu 
tion o( AT&T, a federal court ordered the divestiture 
or l)reakup of the AT4T monopoly by Jan. 1, 19W 

We fear the effects of this breakup will adversely 
affect the average telephone u.ser m America . those 
who are least able to pay increased telephone rates 

AT4T has already promised increased rates, ini- 
tially a charge of $2 monthly bcginninR in January. 
These monlhlv mcrcases will continue periodically 
until by lawt residential customers w ill be paying $12 
per month- for access to long distance service they 
may never use. 

We believe these charges are excessive, and will 
lake unfair advantage of residential users. 

In answer to AT&T's proposed rate hikes, a bill 
named H R 4U>2 is pending action in the House of 
Rcpresenladves- We believe the l>ill would U; Ix-nefi 
cial to residential telephone users by guaranteeing 
basic telephone service at affordable rates 

The telephone companies. AT&T as well as the 
soon to be independent Bell companies, are lobbying 
against this bill, which would obviously cut into their 
expected massive profits 

AT&T is currently spending millions on an adver 
lising campaign aimed at deceiving the American 
public and intimidating Congress from passing the 
bill, which would protect the public's interest. 

AT&T is telling the public of its planned 10 percent 
rate cut on long distance calls. 

With monumental savingsto AT&Tbecauseof pay 
ments it will no longer make to local companies from 
the use of their facilities to complete long distance 
calls, the profits could amount to some $2.5 billion for 

We believe this campaign is misleading in the fact 
that AT&T refers to tltc rate cut from long-distance 
ser\ice, when most of the users do not use long dis- 
tance service. 

It appears that the sa vinjgs will be to telephone bills 
of corporations, with individual users bearing the 
brunt of increased payments The increased pay 
ments represent considerable profit to AT&T. 

We believe this is unfair to the average telephone 
user, many of w horn have a dependency on telephone 
service in their daily lives. 

The House bill is aiin«>d specificallv at benefitting 
those who have a need for continued telephone ser- 
vice, and who are m many cases unable to pay large 
rate increases. 

For some disabled and elderly, the lelej^ne is the 
only link with the outside world, and critical services 
thev may require in an emergency To deny these 
persons an affordable service, which is possible if 
AT&T is allowed its proposed rate increases, would 
be wrong. 

What makes it especially wrong is that the 
increase in the monthly payment is for "access" to 
kng distance lines. We are not even being made to 
pay (or a service we are necessarily using. 

MrnMla:Pmi<tenl McCirath 
Froa: Manny Weinstein, Dean 

ol Making Things Lp 
Rr:BlowmK This Pup Stand 
t)ear Jimmy. 

Just got done reading Iman 
cial statements for upcoming 
fiscal year Even if we went 
over to Toys R Us. bought all 
the Monopoly games, pooled 
all the Monopoly money and 
melted down all'the thimbles. 
ilMWS and top hats m the set. 
we stitl wouldn't have enough 
revenue to pay off all the 
alleged instructors on our 

Since this college has been a 
loss leader in many respects 
from Its opening day. I firmly 
believe the lime has come for 
Harper to diversfy 

Diversification is a wonder 
ful thing Look at the case of 
Greyhound Industries. Their 
brainy bus drivers go on strike 
claiming that they ran I get by 
on $*).IK)0 a year and then 
threaten to ruin the company 
financially by refusing to 
transport the nation s white 
trash between such promising 
cities as Toledo and Little 

Needless to say. these 
daredevil pilots of the inter 
slate were shocked to discover 
that the bus business repre 
lents only one halt of one per 
cent of Greyhound's total 

As far as the corporate offi 
cials at Greyhound are con 
cerned. the drivers and their 
buses can all head east bound 
down Navy Pier leraming-like 
into Lake Michigan 

In fad. there are some keen 
tan advantages to such a 

The point I'm trying to 
make. J M . is that by diversif 
ing like Greyhound, we may 
soon be able to regard the col 


lege division of Harper Inc. 
with the same high level of con- 
cern that Greyhound reserves 
for ilsbu-ses 

Ergo, my diversification 

Harperland- This one could 
be so big that Walt Disney 
would turn over in his Amana 
side by side refrigerator 
freeier or what ever it is they 
keep him in. 

Key attractions could 
include Voyage to the Bottom 
of theCafeleria." a frightening 
submarine ride into the caf 
eterias soup du jour Sub pas- 
sengers can wave at squid and 
other monsterous creatures 
through the portholes 

Another possibility for Har- 
perland IS the "Torey and 
Fnends Review ' If you think 
the stage shows at Great 
America are awful, then you'll 
really love this one 

Since the rights to all the 
good cartoon characters ' i e 
Mickev Mouse. Ronald Duck. 
Flintstones. Jetsons. etc i are 
already bought up. this atlrac 
tion will feature Harper 
"drama " students dressed up 
as cartoon characters for 
which the rights are more 
easilv obtained lie Scooby 
IXio.'Gandv Goose. Pow Wow 
the Indian Boy Sherman and 
Peabodv. Deputy Dawg. Ruff 
and Reddy. etc » 

We may have a hard time 
working them all into a script, 
but it doesn't matter because 
nobody watches these things 

Another possible ride attrac 
lion IS the Tunnel of Regis 
trars ' The onlv similarity this 

has to other amusement park 
rides is the the long line lo wait 
to get on It The rest is too hor- 
rible I funny I lo divulge here 
Harperburger-Fast food 
with a difference. Anybody can 
dine and you can take as many 
years as you want to finish shows that our aver- 
age customer would be 28 and 
would spend seven years com- 
pleting his or her meal. 

Upon showing a busboy a 
clean plate, a customer will 
receive an A E Degree t Asso- 
ciate in Eating I. which when 
presented with one dollar will 
enable the bearer to ride the 
CTA subway or Eltrain of their 

The publicity campaign will 
focus on the scary clown-like 
Willie R McHarper. who will 
travel from franchise to fran- 
chise making worthless prom- 
ises of well paying careers to 
customers who clean up their 

The WHCM Cable Net- 
work—This media outlet will 
be aimed at people with very 
ecle<'lic tastes, m other words 
people who want to hear the 
same records over and over. 
As of this printing, plans call 
for round the clock broadcast- 
ing of Little Red Corvette ' 

Harper, Fetter and lj>be — 
All round financial services for 
people who don't know what 
they're doing from people who 
don't know what they're doing 
Investment advice will range 
from Gary Municipal Bonds to 
converting V S. dollars into 
Mexican pesos. Major capital 
losses guaranteed. 

Take a hint from Greyhound, 
J.M . and leave the driving to 
me. but reme.Tiber. no stand- 
ing forward of the white line 
and no talking to the operator 
while the bus is in motion 

Love ya. Manny 

No news k fiood news... 

Returning from the island of 
Grenada. General Hamilton 
Hammond, leader of the 
United States Army Rangers, 
reported to President Rea 
gans staff that the mission 
was a complete success 

'I feel very good about our 
mission Eentlemen. said 
Hammond, ■everything went 
according to plan ' 

The Grenada invasion, con 
trary to what the public may 
believe, was part of an ongoing 
battle the Keagon administra 
tion has had to carry on 

The battle is ra* against the 
spread of communism, how 
ever but rather against Cun 
gress and the media, who seem 
determined to undermine the 

Hammond had formulated 

Klans for the invasion w ith 
.eagan advisor Bradley 

We have lo be certain that 
the public gets the correct 
information, not the f abricate<l 
stones of a hostile, liberal 
minded press.' said Ham 
mond 1 mean, let s face It. if 
It hadn't b««n for slanted press 
coverage from Viet Nam we 
might still be fighting there 

■Absolutely, said Bunker 
■The press w'as as opposed to 
Richard Nixon as it us to Rea 

"Sure," added Hammond. 

Harbinger Staff 

■and the same goes for Con 
gress The War Powers Act 
was passed in 1973, when Nixon 
was protecting our interest in 
Southeast Asia, and now Con- 
gress is bringing it up again 
when Reagan is trying to pro- 
tect our interests m the Middle 
East and the Caribbean " 

•'It makes our jobs that 
much more difficult." said 
Bunker '"We hjve to plan not 
only the campaigns, but how to 
handle the media as well " 

Bunker and Hammond dis- 
cussed their recent successful 
strategies, which included 
avoiding the War Powers Act 
being imposed on the marines 
mission in Beirut. Let>anon 

"That was a stroke of getiius. 
Bunker Specifying that the 
troops were on a peace keep- 
ing mission and that they were 
being sent to a non -combat 
lone." said Hammond "From 
the press coverage, you'd have 
thought there was a war going 
on m Lebanon" 

•I've got to hand it to you too, 
Hammond, with your quick 
work in Grenada." said 
Bunker "Those sneaking jour 
nalists tried to get onto the 
island after the troops landed. 

but your men rounded them up 

and put them on that ship ofi- 

Contiiiued mi paitr 7 


William Rainey Harper College 

AlKimquin & Rowllf Roads 

Palatine. IL 6(1)67 




Smsliu IlkMtIMB 

tmatma llnMaB 

M<wr OilMII) Olwit Pmni 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication foi the 
Harper College campus com 
munity. published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istration. faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing. All 
Letlers-to-the- Editor must be 
signed. Names will be pub 
lished For further informa 
tion call 397-3000 ext 460 or 

Letlen to the Editor 

Th« HartangK Novwnbv 1 7. 1«e3. Pl««3 

Campus parking lots: 
an urban wilderness 

As I stare at the remnants ol 
yet another McDonald s 
breakfast. lymK on the asphalt 
in Lot S. I wonder what type of 
concHNisness. the person who 
deposited it there, must pos- 
Mis. Just .so much was pafwr. 
•tyrofoam. and plastic, which 
can't weigh more than two or 
three ounces when empty — 
jret . too heavy to take to a trash 

Funny thin^ alXNit garbage 
IS the way it proliferates' 
Sometimes I think there s 
SMie cosmic equation for the 
way trash increases igeo 
nwtficaUy. I am sure> with a 
coinciding decrease in social 
responsibilily Now I know this 
isn t some pristine Colorado 
wilderness, where evervone 

knows you shouldn't litter, and 
thooe that do. rationalize that 
the tH>ars and other critters 
will eat what you leave behind 
Perhaps, though, we should 
comider this an urban wilder 
BMB, and try to leave it a little 
clwinf than the way we found 
il. That mean's we have to stop 
thinking thai the crank, that 
rolls down the window o( the 
car, opens some sfjrt of portal 
to the world's largest earbase 
disposal As it stands right 
now we're running out of room 
to store all the refuse anyway, 
so let's not rush things by 
creating a new dump site So. if 
you've packed it in pack it 

RickanI T. Oaraa 


Tha Amazing Johnathan performed at Harpw in the student lounge on Nov. 14 to the usual lunchttmo 
crowd. Johnatttsn is billed as a magician, a juggler and a comedian. (Photo by Tom Beaton) 


Experience <>PP«s«^^ imtltar stockpiles ]Segathe 

— 5,000 used books 

— 20,000 comics 

— Disney, Pulps, Art, 




with this Ad! 
ee w. BussE ave 


"Except for fools and mad- 
men, everyone knows that 
nuclear war would be an 
unprecedented human catas 
trnphe " This is a direct quote 
of noted scientist Carl Sagan 

If you agree with this state- 
nwRt. and most thinking indi 
viduals do please take the 
lime to voice vour opposition to 
the stockpiling of nuclear 

arms Write two letters, one to 
US President Ronald Reagan 
and the other to Soviet Presi 
dent Yuri Andropov, both co 
Parade. P Box «8I. Grand 
Central Station. New York. 
NY 11*163 

Patsy Moran 
l^rr\ I^rua 


Did you 
know . . . 

that you can earn a Bachelor's 
Degree conveniently in Palatine? 
. . that the Bachelor of General 
Studies program is available on 
campus through Northern Illinois 

that the BGS advisor. 
Joe Barillan. is in Building I. 
Room 117. every Wednesday from 
4:30-7:30 p.m "^ 

appointments are not necessary 
--stop In and talk with Joe anytime. 

Don't wait . . . 
drop in next weeic! 


The album reviews in the 
Harbinger are atrocious They 
do not adequately reflect the 
varied interests of the student 

Subject matter, in rpvirvi ing 
music, is most likely difficult 
to determine. However, the 
staff definitely has narrow 
music taste The albums 
reviewed are not only absent 
from the top 4(i but. further- 
more, absent from the top lUO. 

In the latest edition of the 
Harbinger three bands were 
reviewed The Morells. the 
Cure, and nefjt'chc Mwie Of 7B 
sludent.s polleil i)nl.\ thrct' had 
heard ol any of these bands. 
Admilte<ily this does not con- 
.stitute the entire Harper popu- 
lation II does, however, give 
some indication of the general 
population's familiarity of 
these bands. 

While it is true that well 
known bands are n'\ lewed in 
the larger newspapers. iThe 
Chicago Sun Times and the 
Chicago Tribune I. often stu- 
dents haven t the time to read 
the leisure .sections of these 
papers They would like to be 
able to turn to the Harbinger 
and gel similar information. 

In the future we would 
appreciate a variety of musi 
cal reviews, covering some 
more well know n hands 

l.arrv Lpmza 

MIkf <;illrspir 

I'aUy Moran 

JiwepK Pusateri 



Specialists in Women's Health Care 

Birth Control 
Refer a Friend 

(Oct Nov and Dec Only) 

Birth Control 
Complete Confidential Gynecological Services 

Please Call 640-6444 
2010 S. Arlington Heights Road, Suite 210 

(Just 1 Block Soulh of Goil Road I 


Who's who 

Since IMI. Harper baa par- 
ticipated in the "Who'i WIm 
Among Students in American 
Junior Colleges program 

The program providet rec- 
ognition for oulitaadlBg •!» 
dents ui junior andenaumnlljr 
colleges across the country 
Each student selected lor thia 
recognition is listed in a bio- 
graphical volume, and may 
use the Who s Who office as a 
permanent reference source 
file for prospect ive empiojreei 

At Harper, the selection 
committee is composed of stu- 
dents, faculty and staff The 
criterion for selection ia uMd 
for evaluating applicanta; 

1 Academic sUnding. 

1 Participation and leader- 
lUp in curricular and c»€tir- 
rkular activities 

3. Community service. 

Candidates must have com- 
pleted at least 24 semester 
houra tiy the time the> are con- 

Students may nominate 
themselves for consideration 
for this honor Application 
information is available in the 
Student Activities Office. 
A-3M Deadline for application 


All atudents and staff are 
invited to the annual Thanits 
gMM Interfaith Service Bion- 
Sqr.Nov II at llnooninP IQS 

This annual service provides 
an opportunity for the Harper 
community to gather m cele- 
bration and reflection. 

FIllM. E«AniN»TIQN SCHtoaE FALL, 1983 
»1 SCMOOl 

FtMl tmm Nrlotf 


OKmbtr n 

DeceiOcr 13 

Decemtier 14 


DecnAer 15 

December 16 


Enjllsh 101 1 
102 Classes 

»I1 Accoifitlnti 







TlM and 





9; 00-9: SO 
















Arranged Eiain 

Arranged EMM 


1. Cl«»e« beflinntng at 4:55 fm or atter Kill folio* the evening class schedule. 

I. *i><lay throu9h Thursday evening classes will use the nweli of Oecemtoerll for final eiaitilnatlons, to be 

held during regular class periods. 
I. Friday evening and Satur*y classes nuit hold the final e«a«tnatioB on Friday, December 16 and Saturday. 
•r 17, respectively. 


The National Network of 
Women in Sales w:'! offer two 
acholarships. maximum 
awards of t900 to a full time 
itildent. and t2S0 to a part-time 

The career goal must be in 
sales and management . and 
the student must have a B 
average and financial need 

Deadline for application us 
Nov 17 For information or lo 
apply, contact the Office of 
financial Aid in A-3«4 

Career planning 

The Career Life Planning 
Center will offer a one hour 
seminar on Career Pathing 
Wednesday. Nov 23 in A 347 
The seminar will be offered at 
12 noon and again at 7 p m 

Great smokeout pance workshop 

Things you can do without 
cigarettes Take a walk, brush 
your teeth, take a nap. take a 
bath, read a booa. write a let 
ter to a friend, drive through 
the woods or kis.s ii friend Join 
the Great American Smokeout 
and make Harper "smoke 
tree "Nov 17 

Art exhibit 

The works of Robert Fischer 
win he 01! olsplay in C Building 
until Nov 30 

The Harper display incudes 
paintings ranging from por 
traits to still lifes to mixed 
media works 

flacber's bizzarte ' is one 
ofaaeriMof month long exhib- 
it to be displayed throughout 
Ikt academic year. 


The Student Development 
OfficesuiMHandD 142willbe 
I group information ses- 
(or students planning to 

Harper Intramurals will 
sponsor a Jmz Dance Work 
shop Friday. Nov 18 from I 
pm to3pm in the gym. 

.Ms Margaret Ixing Miller, 
formerly with the Gus Gior 
dano Dance Company and cur 
rcntly an independent chore- 
ographer for fashion shows 
will lead the free woritshop 
For more information, call 
ext. 4M. 

Lyric opera 

Tenor David Nottingham 
will present a vocal selection 
for the northwest chapter of 
Lync Opera Thursday, Nov. 17 
at I p m at Harper 
There will be a S3 fee 
For more information call 
397 3880 or 2S0-«492 


Make Thanksgiving a 
time of joy by 
rememberinE family and 
friends with a thoughtful 
card Thursday. Nov. 24 




40 W Palatine FU 

iwntown Palatine 
991-0222 m 

The next sessions are . 
BuiiMaa Nov 17. S to 7 p.m. 
Pre-LawitoJp.m Nov JOin 


DePaul University 6 to 7 
p.m Nov 30 in 11 17 

Out of state transfer 10:. 10 to 
11 30 Dec linH ni 


The traditional music of Irr 
land will be performed by 
Samhradh Music, a group of 
musicians from the Hyde Park 
area of Chicago. Thursday at 
U;kSpm ibPX>5 

- - • ■ awiUbefree 

Harper's Bazaar 
Fashion Club 



November 30 


J I a.m. to 2 p.m. 


Building A, across from info desk 




wishes you a 



1/2 PRICE 




Stones LP exposed 

TMHvliingar. N0Mn«*r 17. 1903. Pig* S 

by TIai PM«y 
Hw*ta|(»r Stair Writer 

Well. th« new Rolling Stones 
album is out That makes nam- 
ber thirty one that JaUer. 
Richardi, and company Mve 
been responsible (or Is 
■Undercover" the Stones 
album everyone has been wait- 
ing for'' Surely the Stones are 
the beat at what they do but 
how |ood are the best '' 

The StanM have been in busi- 
ness since 1962. their first 
album released in M. years 
( of you reading this 
Their early albums 
t the best blues ever laid 
down by a white band The 
Stones always wanted to t>e a 
great blues band and for the 
aaort part succeeded. 

Sobaequent albums shifted 
from blues to r&b. then to rock 
and history Rivaling the Beat- 
les in musical impact, theirs 
was an image of darkness and 
fortwding. brought to life by 
Jagger s vocals and Richards 
Chuck Berry influenced 
guitar The drug busts and the 
party at Altamont did nothing 
to hurt that image. 

Somewhere in the early 'T9's 
they began to lose it Sure, thev 
were stul able to come out with 
a hit or two on each album. tHit 
it seemed that the Stones had 
hit their first half life m radio- 
active decay 

So where does that leave the 
band in the 80$? Their live 
performances are nothing less 
than incredible, their albums 
leave something to be desired. 
The only (hine that couM be 
done uas to wait another 

Album review 

That year has come and 

"tfndercover" has come 
! wilt it go'' One place 
no doubt of It going is 
Platinum City It is. after all. a 
Rolling Stones album, and. 
taken in context of what they 
have done recently, better 
than anything since Tum- 
bling Dice ' 

■ Undercover of the Night" 
kicks the album off with max 
imum dance music in a cut 
about the democratic satellite 
countries of South America A 
video has l>een made of this 
track of strong political over 
IMMS dealing with imprisoned 
dtoidents. military dictator- 
ships, and supression of 
human rights 

The highpoints of the album 
are songs like "She Was Hot". 
"Tie You I'pithe Pain of 
Love) ". "All the Wav Down ". 
and 'It Must Be Hell" They 
are reminiscent of the power 
and energy the Stones had in 
their early days 

Prom the titles of these 
aongs you can see that girls are 
still pieces of meat, some 
things never change If "Some 
Girls" sparked reactions from 
feminists, "Undercover" 
should bring in a blaze 

Jagger still has teeth that 
bite right through but rather 
than tearing throats out, he 
just wants to eat you alive The 
playing ti as tight as a thumb- 
screw and the aildit tonal musi- 
cians on the album triple the 

The Rolllnfi Stones latest LP 
'Undareovar' marks their thlrty- 
flral •Itort on vtnyl. 

Three other songs add more 
variety to the album. Two are 
made-for dance tracks, simi- 
lar to "Undercover of the 
Night " "Too Much Blood ". 
about chainsaw massacres 
and a guy who kills and eats his 
girl is superior to "Pretty Beat 
Up " in both performance and 
lyrical content 

"Feel on Baby" is a decent 
reggae tune which should 
come as no surprize, the Stones 
have been doing reggae for 

The only question is will 
these tracks hold up with time 
and join the Stones classics 
that are still being played 
twenty years after they were 
recorded'' I really doubt it. 
they ARE good but not classic 

Mavbe that is the problem 
Should we expect so much 
from the Stones'" Certainly no 
one who has come to know 
tliem In the past ten vears will, 
and the hardcore of fans will at 
least understand what one has 
to go through when one hai to 
live a Rolling Stone. 

Brass Band, big buffoonery 

Deal of the Century^ 
a badly stacked deck 

Loom Toolooaa, Frttt Frumhalmar. Jtmby, 
lom forcas m 1h» Braas Band" an acrabaMc, 
nMS stagad at ma Cantrt Eaat In Stoftla. 

auftHd, and the Captain 

bjr ChMk Mglle 

Hearing the "William Tell 
Overture" performed by five 
musicians playing brass 
uistruments is not particularly 
unusual However, the sight of 
one trumpet player wearing 
leopard spotted trousers, the 
'.iier dressed as a flyer, with 
.itor pants, flying helmet 
j.iJ goggles, a tuba player 
wearing red and black tartan 
trousers and an oversized, 
grev too hat. a tall, thin bari 
tone horn player with kneeless 
trousers some six inches above 
the tops of his shoes, and a 
trombonist dressed as a sort of 
Miakeleer; lets the audience 

know right away this is partic- 
ularly unusual. 

The Brass Band combines 
ilapatick comedy with those 
aforementioned costumes, and 
all the while plays various 
styles of music brilliantly in a 
show about SO minutes long 
CanUe East Theater in Skokie 
was the sight of a performance 
Nov 11 by the band 

Each of the members has 
developed <i distinctive person- 
ality, and plays off the other 
members" personalities 

At times. Buford the tall 
baritone player, falls down on 
stage. Two oir three otnere run 
over to pretend to kick him 
while be s down. The Captain. 

who acts as more or less of a 
straight man to the others' 
crazed antics, says, "Come on 
guys— we can do that, any 

"Hie Brass Band is from San 
Fransisco. and has achieved 
success in Las Vegas and Aus 
traUa, where a live album was 

The music, all expertly 
played, includes such pieces as 
the theme from 'iOOl A Space 
Odyssey," Glenn Millers "St 
Louis Blues," and 
Katchaturians "Sabre 
Dance." for which four played 
"dueling trombones," 

The second half was to show 
the bands ability to play 
serious, classical music, lest 
the audience has the impres 
sion that The Brass Band is a 
comedy group first and musi- 
cians second. 

The Captain walked on stage 
wearing a tuxedo, and set the 
scene for the remaining mem- 

FriU Frumheimer. the tuba 
player, changed his red and 
black tartans for white and 
black, and doffed his hat in 
favor of slicked back hair 

Trumpet player Loois Tool- 
oose switched to zebra stripes 
from the leopard spots, and 
Buf ord' s trousers were sull six 
inches short. 

The music was from 
Tchaikovsky and Brahms, and 
done splendidly Of course, 
given the nature of the act. it 
could only be successful if the 
plavers were masters. 

As a tribute to its hometown 
the band played San Fran 
Cisco, " with Tooioose lip-sync- 
ing a tape of Jeanette Mac 
Donald-type singing 


* • 

Dlrrrlml by WlUlam FrMkla 

Written by Piul Brtckmaii 

Prvducrd by Bud YorUn 

StarriiiX:Ckevv CluH 

Sigoumry Wravrr 

GrrKory ilioe^ 

Wallace ^thawn 

Richard l.ibrrtiaj 

Vine* tdward* 

Monty Hall wouldn t trade 
the merchandise behind the 
door where Carol MernI was 
standing for this film. 

tjuite franklv. "Deal of the 
Century" is a terribly disap- 
pointing film 

Given the comedic talents of 
Chevy Chase and the cool, 
seductive features of 
Sigoumey Weaver, a poor plot 
and weak dialogue turn what 
could t>e a promising picture 
into two hours of fidgeting in 
your theater seat 

The film sequence opens in a 
unique way, which can deceive 
certain viewers into thinking 
they are watching a documen- 
tary spoof on the arms race 
Yet, we later find out that this 
is an attempt to spark interest 
in the commercialization of 
fighter jets. 

"The Peacemaker" Is a jet 
that doesn't need a pilot 
Rather, it is a remote control 
plane that can blow counter- 
parts from the sky with a final 
swoop. A product of Lockup 
Industries. Frank Stryker 
iVince Edwards i is primarily 
responsible for selling weap- 
ons to Third World countries 
involved in oonfronlalion.s 

It IS in one of these countries 
that we catch up with Eddie 
Muntz 1 Chase 1, who is busy 
selling third-rate weapons to 
guerillas fighting in heated 

When a payment from the 
guerillas in exchange for the 
weapons gets swallowed up by 
the wind and Muntz gets shot in 
the foot, there is nowhere to 

Slowly. Chase returns to his 
run-dov^n hotel room in search 
of some rest There he catches 
up with Harold Devoto 'Wal- 
lace "My Dinner With Andre" 
Shawn), who in desperation 
tries to sort things out in his 

A representative of Lockup 

Industries. Devoto is trying to 

push this Central American 

country into implement in| the 

■"-•of the "Peacemaker * 

Film review 

But for six weeks he has sat 
by the phone and is at the end of 
his rope. 

After Muntz calms down the 
harried Devoto and confis- 
cates the bullets he plans to use 
to kill himself. Muntz tries to 
get some sleep. 

As soon as he has entered the 
confines of his room. Devoto 
has somehow killed himself. 
As expected, a twist of irony 
then crawls into the film, and 
the phone rings 

This is the phone call Devoto 
waited on for six weeks. This is 
the call that will confirm the 
deal with the "Peacemaker." 

Of course, someone is 
needed to pull this deal off. And 
Muntz finds that he is the ripe 
candidate for the job. 

After negotiated sessions 
and rhetoric, Muntz cajoles 
General Cordosa (William 
Marquezi into attending an 
exhibit of how the "Peace- 
maker" works. Aided by Mrs. 
Devoto I Weaver ) , the widow of 
the late arms dealer, the cou- 
ple takes every step to make 
sure the general's stay will be 
a comfortable one. 

If only they could make te 
moviegoers stay just as comfy. 

Negligence, or a fear of 
reliving this movie, made me 
forget to mention Ray Kaster- 
nak I Gregory Hines ) , the one- 
time test pilot, who has turned 
his life over to god 

I've seen freak show geeks 
who were more sincere. 

When Ray steals a jet at the 
exhibit in protest of this arms 
buildup, all the competing 
countries try to exhibit their 
power by t>eing the first to blow 
him out of the sky. 

Now for the cherry at the top 
of this sundae. Muntz vows not 
to get involved in this madness 
anymore. The closing 
sequence finds him selling 
used cars. Little did he know 
what a lemon picture had 
found him in the driver's seat. 

Where is the plof Where is 
th substance? where are there 
any laughs? 

For all we know it could be on 
the floor in some cutlng room. 
And for a low price, , 

by Curt ,\ckmaii 

HarMitger EntrrUinmeiit Editor 

STRONG ARM TACTICS— Smsll-tlma used weapons dealer Eddie 
Muntz (Chevy Chase) delivers hi* weli-rehearsad sales pitch to 
Central American guarllla Insurgents in William FrIedklnS satlite 
comedy alMut tlielntsmstional arms business, "Deal of the Cen- 
tury." a Warner Bras, f el as n . 

Wearing a dress for the part . 
Tooioose did the bit while 
ndler skating about the stage 

The show is thoroughly 
enjoyable, presenting the 

aural delights of beautifully 
played music ; and at the same 
time the visual fun of out- 
rageous costumes and well 
timed comedy. 

ng* a. Tha Hvtangar. NownMr 1 7. 1 W3 

=0ffBeal=== = 

Shadowfex displays musical know-how 

k« Cvn Ackmaa 
NwMBfcr E«l*rt*iain«it KdMmr 

The all-encompassinR 
sounds of ShatJowfax take to 
thf stage. Tuesday Nov 12 
with an 8 p m shtm in J 1« 

The band s nametaken from 
J R R Talkien s tKiok. evokes 
fantasy m a jazz fusion frame 
of mimt. 

The nxjls of the band dale 
back to the vear 1972. when 
Chuck (jreenberg. Greg 
Stinson and J'hil Maggmi came 
together in an Illinois farm 
bouse to i»t the ground work 
for the years to come Two 
years later, after adding 
Stuart Nevilt. th«'y worked 

towards l>rin»;inK an innoia 
live approach to its music 

And from their background, 
innovative can mean ]ust 
about anything 

Greg Stmson, has played 
with Harvey Mandel. guitar 

Chuck Greenberg has 
recorded albums with \!er 
cury records and several (hi 
cago labels, performed with 
am Bee Gees on their .\orth 
American tour, and conlrib 
uted instmmentally to the Alex 
deGrassi LP Clockwork 

Phil Magjeini worked on the 
beginning!^ of Chess Ket-ords 
wt^re he appeared on a 1971 
release with the legendary 

Howhn Wolf 

Stuart Nfvitt fias >tuilied 
with Sieve Morse 'Dregs. 
Morse ("mlei Hiram Bullock 
(Late Night with David Letter- 
man's Most Dannt'i'i'iis Bandi 
and Stan Seniole 

Their current LP promises 
to catch quite a hit of of atten 
lion if it hasn t already 

[lownbeat magaane will dt> 
a cover story on the band m its 
December magazine Donned 
the* Number One New Jazi 
Band of 1«!2 by Cashhox mag 
aiine. Shadowfax will perform 
at Harper. Tuesday. Nov 22 in 
the intimate setting of JH:! 
Tickets are 14 for students and 
16 for the public. 

Landis and Co., the magic 

■er KdUwlCkM 

Tlw performance of magic 
tMms better suited to chil- 
Aw. ai aophisticated adults 
oitaB ncnd too much tinne try 
lag to ngure out the illusion 

I did not care to find out how 
Landis and Company per 
formed the tricks, enjovmg 
tbem instead for their skill and 
rkm. The troupe performed at 

Ontre East in Skokie Nov 12 

Landis and Company does 
■at jut perform magic, or ijlu 
gioii. but builds it around sto- 
ries, which include marvelous 
CMtames and elaborate sets. 

Landis Smith, who plays the 
magician Fiefniefsky, has an 
acting degree from Webster 
College Conservatory in St. 
Louis, and hts talent in this 
field is evident throughout the 

He IS joined by Jennifer 
Blalchley Smith as Rosie 
Berschlavsky. and Thomas 
BaierasGorkv The story line 
is buUt around the thre*' Rus 
sians, and how they meet. 

The second half of the .show 
is a Ukrainian fairy tale, again 
done with colorful costumes 
and elaborate sets, and 
throughout the .story, tricks 
are performed, including vari 
ous handkerchief tricks and 
the ladv being levitated 

The highlights of the show- 
were the illusion of a statue 
coming to life, and the woman 
being sawn in half 

The latter, a standby for 
magicians everywliere, is 

done with a twist by L.andis and 

The woman is dressed as the 
Bride of Frankenstein, and is 
sawn in half by a iaser 

The "statue" coming to life 
is a white bust which is painted 
by Fiefmefskv. and "comes to 
life" as Berschlavsky While 
much of the adult audience is 
trying to figure out when the 
switch was made. I was busy 
cheering the performers 

Landis and Company does 
perform a shorter program, 
specially greared to children. 
Ttial is 'the time of life when 
magic really exists. 

But the way I look at it. 
landis and Company provide 
all dour faced adults with a 
means of returning to their 
childhood, even if for only a 
brief time 

To me. It's more fun to lose 
onesself in the on stage action 

That is easy enough to do 
with Landis and Company, 
where the sets, costumes and 
story lines add to the fantasy of 
the illusion itself 

The magician Is revMled with 
Landis and Companys magic 
thaw. This revelation in enter- 
. MtnoMnl appeand al the Centre 
Eaat In SkoMa. 

Introductory Offer Haircuts Our Specialty 

^^ Men's & Women s Precision Styling 

^Kn • Free Consultation • Perms 

^^^^ • Higtiiighls • li^anicures & Nail Wraps 

^fl^k a Cellophanes • Convenient Hours 

W^W Mon.-ThiiTB 9-9 F" a, Sal 9-4 

50% off luiretito 


Hair Studio 

EipiresOec 3, 1983 

122* Eaat , 

Schawabarg. II. '-~3r Jnlgmll.iM.H'illw .^ fti:iMgMi>l? Btiyww Mm 

j<j,0«:x-j<:x ■■■< ■>« -■< •■'< X '-•< ■< ■< 

< COUPON *< 

■,< :< ::< ■< .•< :-C .-<. :^ =< :■< ;< 


SHAOOWFAX. a band that combines the fine elements of music into 
an tnteiesUng blend of jazz fusion will appear In J-t43. Nov. 22 at 8 
p.m. The group Is also scheduled as Downlieat magazines cover 


1300 E. Northwest Hwy., Palatine y 

In McDade Parking Lot I 

*1~ Off on Car Wash 

(Not redeemable on Wednesdays! 1 

expires I2-31-SJ X 

8 am-7 pm M-F • 8 am-6 pm Sal. • 9 ..nv5 pm Sim | 
» ^c>Oe>e*00«X>Oc>e>t>«xx COUPON sxXi?<j<,?<,i-e.?<,-c,>«J<XX:X.XS« 


^''^^c. Int. 


First Session 

2" miles ii't'sf of Harper CoOege 


1764 A W. Algonquin Rd. 
Hoffman Estates 

CALL 359-3443 


The better 

When it runs out 
you won't have to. 

TiK ncitisK Pilot Ball Pfflisl. It's got cvcrrtliiat 
toisf for it. Smoottwr writiag. Specially desJKsed 
MiiEcr ribbini! lor conlinul wriiing comfort. 
SUmlrss sircl p«iiil.TMg<>ten carbide ball. (Nrr 
ftclly balanced. A choice at mediam or fine 
points. And best of«'ll never throw it ant. 
jnsi slip in a 39c refill and yonVe ready lu write 
again. So n«t time yonr old scratchy we thrn 
pn ms oat. 
ran oat and get 
Psiat pen... pins { 
I lew refills. 

E^. A 

ThaHartanget. NmemtMrn 1983, ^Kge 7 




JSo news is ^ood news,,. 

K»r SmI«' 


llfip WanttHi 

ISD KAVIrASAKI Mil Urinn MirH » 

mikn tlJMnrbiMtailvr ralttooyat 

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tunrr and kpeaJlrrft. I&» Cnil Tien 

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unmouMml Cim II. omIit ».«•. tl* ■ 
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opudrr •» Mi-WUMklOriM 

TVPewRITEKS. MEW nd uwd. cal 
nliMn, MkMl and nllkt nvpttni 

BASIC *"ORTMA>i amJ l'a«r»l slu 
dcMi far KfirUig W'lni-der. ilo jour 
cmait'inife al laiai*, nnt a «idni ds 
flsf Mtintiial ami inadMi'. tun Htmc* 
t*r . purrlaair (or txin S<w SvMI tit 
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iMaaltniiKK AIIIKoK 


ffii#eri#mv ui tyiMiii xmm papwrw of all 
kMfe HcaaaiMlik rila and food wr 
VK* rail Coanr IflAM al Cal Friday 

■ricci wWiynw ftudm 



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Arluiflaa HatlWi M. <M«« 
aodCaainl'. i&ita(lnH>l«M> 

KINABU: Trrm paixTi rtc Tvprdun 
CammaWr Mat-time NOKRASIRES 
OR Wtim OUT Samr Day Srrvi>.T 

THKKMALlNr LS iinr o( Ihp nation s 
larier!it manularlurmii (acililic^ m lh«' 
US in llwrmal (iruduclA W<' rckiolimii 
for rx(Hrri«ncc(J- profrii&ionat phonf 
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t(v«ly ovrr the phone in wttm* up 
apfMMntmentft ami havf yuur tmn tram 
portatiun Call J K or Harold No wit 
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acaUablr Abo, Saturday ahilt » I 

CENeRAtCLEHK, male or Irmalr to 

pttform overall otdce du'iex (l1m«. 
CRT trrmtnal entrieii an«wrring 
i Daily 1 i. lor atpi call Hmm. 

RSIJABLE PEHMN nradni la aiaia 

law trafMcal plants m oKices rei^tau 
ranU. «tr In ChicaKoland area Cart 
tine Car naresaary S»7 per hour $ 20 

ptrmiAr Caltm'«dBia. Leave nana and 


moKFSsioNAi TvriNt. ai iiis 
mnu for «tuikmls and teaihrri IBM 
Seleetnc II Eafarivored academir 
lypnt Ctf (BMMI 


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All rlasKified and personal ads 
submitted to thv Harbinger for 
publication must include the 
name, address and telephone 
number of the person .submit 
ting the ad Payment for per 
!ional ads must be made prior 
to publication The Harbinger 
reserves the right to refuse 
advertisements it deems offen 
sive. libelous or inappropriate 

CaaUnurd from nr«l pajir 
shore Nice work ' 

•Thank you, Bunker But we 
couldn t have them wandering 
around the island could we' 
Who knows what distortions 
they mighl have come up with 
from the real facts, said Ham 

"Just as we were saying ear 
lier. " said Bunker 'If Presi 
dent Nixon had been able to 
tworli a similar policy in Viet 
Nam. we might still be fighting 
there, instead of having to find 
new places to send troops " 

Both men also praised the 
administration's ability to 
maintain its "covert aid" pol 
icy in Central America, 
another phase of the complex 
battle plan against hostile 
forces in Congress and the 

"But rememtyer. President 
Nixon had to contend with a 
hostile press at home, too." 
said Bunker "They eventually 
forced him to resign But Mr 
Reagan seems more organized 
to do battle with the media " 

"Well. I know we had a plan 
already formulated for Gre 
nada before we went in," said 
Hammond "We knew we 

would face more of a threat 
from the media than the 
Cubans and Grenadians " 

"The thing I can't under- 
stand. IS why the media tries so 
hard to find out things. " said 
Bunker "That s what we're 
for The president formulates 
his policy, and we release the 
appopriate information to the 
press and public It's a shame 
Congress and the media have 
to try to disrupt things. We 
could run the government 
much more smoothly if they 
would butt out: after all. the 
people did elect Mr Reagan, ' 
they should be prepareti to 
accept any policy of his with- 
out question" 

After saying goodbye to each 
other. Hammond and Bunker 
said they looked forward to 
their next mission 

■"After a string of successes, 
you want to keep the enemy on 
the run." said Hammond. 

Encountering a reporter out- 
side the meeting. Bunker said, 
"I have no comment at this 
time, but we should have a 
statement in a couple days' 

by ( burk RiKgle 

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I>g* « The Hmmgn. November 1 7 IMS 

Hawks end season in Midwest Bowl 

TOUCMOOWm with high sty 

poMa MM* ki vain M Um Hm... 

ci-Alihough Km 
M«# M»tBiwi »-7 t>y the OuPaga 

Cagers liopiiig 
for net profit 

ky Ed Krmik 

HarMager Sfwru Wrtirr 

Returning back to the days 
of the winter and spring of 
IS81-82 could be the slogan lor 
* the Harper Hawks men s bas 
kctbail team coining into the 

The Hawks had a 21 9 record 
in that 81 -82 season a long with a 
N4C championship Themagk 
ended last season us the Hawks 
ended the season at 16-13 and 
were ousted in the first round 
o( the Region IV tournament 
by Lake County 

Harper at one time was look 
ing at a 8 record and a 
thireenth place ranking in the 
NJCAA poll, but went 8-13 the 
reat of the season 

"I and others thought that 
when we gained the national 
status that we played some 
good teams We lost the game 
against Triton and the team 
iust lost confidence." said 
Hawks eleven vear head coach 
Roger Bechtold 

With the slightly above 500 
record last season. Bechtold 
has not had a losing season 
since four years ago when the 
new physical education lacili 
ties were built. 

Winning is nothing new to 
Bechtold. who. as a starting 
niard alongside former All 
Pro Walt Frazier. played with 
the 1967 MT champion South- 
em Illinois Salukis 

If there is a championship in 
the mind of the Hawks, there 
must be someone who will 
replace N<C MVP and All 
State selection guard Bill 
Hubly who is now playing at 
the University of North 
Dakota Abo gone from last 

year s squad are All Cun 
ference center Ed 
Kleinschmidt and last year s 
starting forward Scott Kobus. 
•Last year's team and this 
year's are very similar in that 
we have good outside shooting 

Quickness and overall han- 
ling skill again This year we 
have more experience and 
depth than last year." said 

Returners from last year's 
team who got a lot of time on 
the floor include Bob Brown 
who was a forward last year 
but will be converted into a 
guard Also guard Larry Tell- 
scow 1 6 feet. 185 pounds i and 
center Tim Phillip i6 feet 4 
inches. 195 pounds' Phillip 
though, will be inehgible for 
the first semester (Hher play 
ers returning from last years 
team incluae forward' Mike 
Houghton 1 6 feet 3 inches. 1B5 
pounds I . ^uard Dean Quanno 
(5 feet » inches. 155 pounds' 
and Mike Keehan i6fwt I inch, 
180 pounds I 

Newcomers to the Hawks 
include Scott Carter (6 feet 3 
inches. 18U pounds > who was 
the All- Area last year at Buf 
falo Grove in his senior vear 
This year's recruiting" has 
players coming from places as 
diverse as Washington DC to 
Browning. Minn Ernie Hines. 
a S (ee( il inches guard from 
Dunbar High school in the 
nation's capitol and li feel 2 
inches Steve Wheeler a for 
ward from Browning High 

Bechtold savs that the teams 
to beat in the N4C this vear will 
be Tnton. Illinois Valley, and 
Moraine Vallev 

bv Ed Ktasik 
Harbinger Sparta Writer 

The Harper football Hawks 
were halfway to Cedar Rapids 
Saturday with a 7 6 halftime 
lead, but they ran into a strong 
DuPage Chaparral defense 
and went on to lose 9-7 

DuPage kicker Matt Tilton 
did the Hawks in again with a 
22-yardfield goal with 11 u left 
in the game. Tilton had kicked 
a field goal with less than a 
minute left in the Oct 8 game 
in Glen Ellyn to defeat the 
Hawks 17 M 

The Hawks, rated 13 m the 
NJCAA 'National Junior Col 
lege Athletic Association ' . at 
7-4. end the season Saturday at 
7 p.m as host of the Midwest 
Bowl against Minnesota state 
champion Normandale i9-l. 
ranked 8th' at Conant High 

DuPage. 8 3 and 12th 
ranked, goes to the Like Cola 
Bowl in Iowa to face the Iowa 
state champs Ellsworth, third 

"I give a lot of credit to 
Harper They have a great 
defense , and I 'm going to savor 
this one. said DuPage head 
coach John McDougalf 

"They played us pretty 
much the same way we played 
them the last time except that 
they threw more . " said Harper 
head coach John Eliasik. 


Even the loss can't put a 
damper on the Hawks' season, 
in which they started the 
Region IV playoffs in fifth 
place and defeated two tough 
opponents, Joliet and Illinois 

Unlike last week against Illi 
nois Valley when the offensive 
line allowed Hawk quarter- 
back Jeff McGuire to be 
sacked just twice, the DuPage 
defense was able to get to 
McGuire nine times. 

After the game. McGuire. 
who had 14carriesfor52yards. 
said that it wasn t the offensive 
line's fault, but that DuPage 
defensed them well. 

Two more offensive starters 
were knocked out of the game 
for a team which had already 
been injury-plagued through- 
out the entire season. 

The DuPage offense got only 
three points, while the special 
teams added six. 

Hawk punter Jeff Peterson 
punted from the back of the 
Hawk end zone to his own 45 
Chaparral defensive back 
Kevin Keeran ran down the 
right sideline for a 6-0 lead 
TUton missed the extra point, 
going wide to the right 

Although the Hawks led in 

total yards 188 to 1 IS for the first 
half. Harper had terrible field 
position tor most of the half. 
The only points Harper scored 
in the game ca me with 5 : 09 left 
in the first half when running 
back Luis Gonzales ran for a 
30-yard touchdown. 

A long drive took up half of 
the third quarter and part of 
the fourth for the Chapiarrals. 
during which they ran 14 plays 
for 78 yards to set up the game- 
winning field goal. 
Hawk notes— This j^ear's rep- 
resentative from Minnesota is 
the Normandale Lions. Nor- 
mandale has an enrollment of 
6.591 The Lions are coached by 
Fred Moyer and have a 29-2 
record over the last three 
years. In the last 14 seasons, 
they have a 107-23-2 record. 
The Lions, who beat Brainerd 
43-6 in the Minnesota state 
championship, are led by quar- 
terback Mike Livermann, 
wide receiver Frank Budzien, 
fullback Scott Retnhert and 
defensive back Barry Upshaw 
Last year, the Lions beat 
Crookston 51-6 for the state 
crown. ..Final game of the sea- 
son is at Conant High School 
Saturday at 7 pm. Illinois 
leads the series against Min- 
nesota 5-4 and has won the last 
four years. Harper has been 
in the Midwest Bowl just once, 
in 1978, when it lost to Rocbes- 

Iblleyball player- wife shines 

by Ed Kmsik 
Hartiiogrr Sports Writer 

Among other things. Califor- 
nia is the home of sun and vol- 
leyball Shelli Swaim. 22. of 
Fountain Valley. Calif., a half 
hour from Disneyland, has 
brought some of that sunshine 
along with her volleyball skills 
to Harper in the last two years 

Swaim, who has been All 
Region IV for two vears along 
with Harper s MVP in 1982 
keeps her act together with not 
onlv being a business major 
and a volleyball player, but as 
a wife as well 

"It gets a little busy at times, 
but my husband really helps 
out a lot Sometimes picking up 
a little more of the housewife 
duties for me while I'm at 
school and playing.' she said 

Married lo a technical train 
ing instructor for Multi 
graphics of Mount Prospect 
since last summer, the 5 feet 3 
inch blonde Californian has 
been the pivot behind the team 
that had the school s best vol 
leyball record of 21 3 and a N4C 
championship along with sec- 
ond in the Region IV tourna- 

If not for the love of her hus 
band. Jeffrey, she never would 
have been a Hawk 

"My fiancee got a transfer 
out here and so a year later I 
followed him If I had my 
choice Id be in California.' 
said Swaim 

Swaim. who now resides in 
Schaumburg. has been around 
a volleyball court since she 
was five-years-old. and has 
been playing the game ever 
since, including two years at 
Fountain Valley High School 

"All of my life my parents 
have been athletic .\Iy mom 
played USVBA i Imited States 
Volleyball Ass(K-iation> ball 
My parents took me out into 
the backyard when I was little 
and just started throwing balls 


at me. ' she said. 

Her expectations for volley- 
ball in the Chicago area when 
she was moving were not 
promising. She was afraid that 
there would not be anv volley- 
ball in the Windy City' 

"When you say Chicago in 
California il has a kind of bad 
reputation. They think it's all 
just big tall buildings and fac- 
tories." she said. 

After realizing that there 
was volleyball in the midst of 
the pollution and the sky- 
scrapers, she had wanted to go 
back lo school three years 
after she graduated from high 
school in an area that she was 
familiar with, and that was 
inexpensive Swaim had 
worked for those three years 
until her mother, who had just 
been divorced, could support 

Her first season at Harper 
was tough trving to get used Ui 
the surroundings but this sea 
son has gone smoothly 

■"Last year, when I walked in 
the gym. I had my hair, this is 
what they tell me now. in pony 
tails Of course everyone knew 
I was from California, before 
they even knew what my name 
was 1 think they expected me 
lo be some valley girl " 

■ I had to go through trying to 
break their opinion of me. I 
think after the season ended 
we got a big laugh about how it 
was in not being like that. ' 
said Swaim 

But for this season. •It's 
been great ' I ve never seen 10 
girls get along so well as we 
did. We had a great personality 
mixture ■' 

Teammate Holly Botts who 
has played for both years 

Shalll Swaim 

said." Nobody knew anybody 
whenwewere in our first years, 
but we could tell that she was 
good at volleyball and an all 
around player •■ 

"1 knew she would be an 
asset to our team by what she 
did in high school Her defense 
is the best part of her game." 
said Harper's head coach 
Kalhy Brinkman. 

Jumping from a 9-11 record 
in 1982 to a Harper record for 
wins this past season. Swaim 
says that m comparison to that 
team, "this year everybody 
had all the skills already fine 
touched so we got to start 
working on game playing right 

In comparison with Califor- 
nia style and the Chicago area 
volleyball, she said that their 
(California I setting is more 
"fine toothed" and that play- 
ers have to know how to set 
before anything else The Chi- 
cago area players are more 
hitters, but there is both good 
and bad in both ways. 

Swaim is undecided at where 
she IS going after Harper but 
that it will have to be some- 
where in the Chicago area. 


VW. 17 Mo. 14 

William R«in«y H«rp*r Collag* Palattrw, Illinois 

Pec w nborl.HM 

South Afiican delegate speaks here 

lyCtocli Rink 
HarMflgrr MUar-ia-Clilrf 

The effects of abohshitiK 
apartheid would be untold 
CMOS and bloodshed . not only 
iww, twt in the future. " laid 

Patrick Evans, the Repuhlic ot 
South Africa n Vice Consul 
General of Ctucago 

Evans spoke in D Building 
Wednesday. Nov 16 

Tht imlicy of apartheid pro- 

vides for legal racial segrega- 
tion in South Africa In protest 
of apartheid, .some nations 
including the United States, 
are considering disinvesting in 
South Africa 

Students demonstrate against apartheid 

k; CtaKt Mult 

A small group o( Harper stu- 

dents picketed the classroom 
in D Building m which Patrick 
Evans. South Africa's Vice 
Consul of Chicago was spe«k- 

A group o( sludanla dwnooMratwl outaida Room D-226 Nov. 16 
during a tatt by Patrick Evan*. South Aftcal Vie* Conaul General of 
CMcago. Th* aludanta wtre ofolasting South Africa i polky of 
apwtlMM. (Photo by ThemMBMton) 

ingNov 16. 

The students, members of 
the Political Science Club at 
Harper, were protesting South 
Africa's policy of apartheid. 
Apartheid is the practice of 
legal racial segregation in 
South Africa, where blacks are 
denied citi7,en.ship despite 
comprising a large majority irf 
the population 

The students are in favor of 
the United States disinvesting 
from South Africa Disinvest 
ment i.s a withdrawal of the 
economy of South Africa, and 
bills are currently pendmg in 
the United States Congress as 
well as the Illinois House of 
Representatives which would 
require disinvestment 

•■Ba.sically. we re just 
against the South African pol 
icies towards black people 
Our country voices concern 
about civil rights in the Soviet 
I'tuun, aikl lliis us v*ursi' than 
many communist countries. It 
seems profits are more impor- 
tant than human righLs. ' said 
21-year ^)ld student Bill Burt. 

•Our government supports 
any Latin American govern- 
ment that has faulty civil 
rights records It's a matter of 
protecting American corpo- 
rate interests. " said student 
Dave Schultz. 18 

The students said they were 
opposed to Harper's decision 
to allow a representative of the 
South African government to 
speak alone. 

"We feel they should at least 
give someone from the opposi 
tion a chance to speak, said 

The students distributed lit 
erature explaining their posi 
tion to persons entering Room 
D-226 to attend Evans talk 
They added that, although they 
are members of the Political 
Science Club, the protest was a 
demonstration of their per- 
sonal views. 

Disinvestment, a with- 
drawal from the South African 
business community, would 
not be detrimental to South 
Africa said Evans. United 
States investments represent 
only about five percent of 
South Africa's economy, and 
Evans said if the United States 
withdraws, its place would 
quickly be taken by European 
and Asian nations. 

There are currently 10 bills 
pending in Congress related to 
the question of disinvestment 

Because American com 
panics employ a relatively 
larger number of blacks. 
Evans said they could do more 
as part of South Africa's eco- 
nomic community than by dis- 

"By being involved, as your 
country currently is. you can 
do more to help all the people 
than by pulling out of the coun- 

try." he said. "1 would think 
you can do more by becoming 
more involved rather than less 

The protest of apartheid has 
also led to the exclusion of 
South Africa from recent 
Olympic games. Evans added 
that South Africa does not take 
its seat in the General Assem- 
bly of the United NatioH, and 
that social andalhleliccihauige 
"has almost ground to a halt. " 

Evans said. "We fed bitter 
about it Many South Africans 
liave lost complete faith and 
trust in the outside world I 
think the majority would say it 
is unjustified We ha ve become 
a diversion for other countries 
to divert attention away from 
their own internal chaos. 

"So we've come to feel that 
only we can solve our own 

CaaliBMd aa page 2 

Patrick Evans, South Africa's Vic* Consul General of Chicago, 
spoka at Harper Nov. 1 6. Evans' talk. In Room 0-226, focuasad or« me 
questlofl of disinvestment by the United States, and on th* rscenHy 
seproved constitutional r*r*r*ndum In South Africa. (Pfiolo by 
Inomas B 

FcxHbaU team beaten in Midwest Bowl 

HarWager Sywtt Writer 

It came down, down, down. 
The rains fell and the Harper 
football Hawks (7-S) went 
down also in a 26-7 loss to the 
Normandale (Minn ) Lions 
1 10-1 1 Saturday night, Nov 19 
in the annual Midwest Bowl at 
a muddy Conant High School 
field in Hoffman Estates. 

Harper, which threw for 198 
of 2S0 total yards in the R^ion 
IV championship against 
DuPage. was shut down by the 
weather, and Hawk's quarter 
l)ack Jeff McGuire tlurew for 
1 only 36 yards aJong with four 
interceptions against the 
Uans' defense. 

While the Hawks were hav- 

ing trouble with the offense. 
Normandale ran the ball 49 
limes for 210 vards and led the 
Hawks in total yards. Z33 to 140. 
as the Hawks were only able to 
get H rushing yards 

"It rains on both sides of the 
field We're more of a running 
team while throwing the foot 
ball was a more intricate part 
of their game. " said Norman- 
dale head coach Fred Moyer 

"The whole game plan was 
killed when the ram started. ' 
said Hawks head coach John 

The Lions came out with an 
interception t>y defensive t>ack 
Barry U pshaw on the first pass 
attempted by McGuire. The 
lions tandem of freshman run- 

ning backs of Kelly Braun and 
Scott Reinert proceeded to 
move downfield ending in a 
Reinert one yard run for a 
Lions 7-0 lead. 

With 56 seconds left in the 
first quarter. Reinert. who ran 
for a total of 154 yards, scored 
again. this time from three 
yards out. The point after was 
missed and the Lions led 13-0 

Harper gave up the ball 
seven times on four intercep- 
tions and three fumbles lost 
while Normandale bad four 
fumbles lost. 

The Hawk turnovers seemed 
to l)e most costly as a Hawk 
running back fumbled right 
into the hands of the Lions' 
Upshaw who returned it 25 

yards down the left sideline for 
a 19-0 Normandale lead. 

The score could have been 
19-14 by the end of the first half 
but a few unlucky breaks 
turned the way of the Hawks. 

One was with the Lions piut- 
ing deep in their side of the 
field . the snap was hobbled by 
the punter and recovered by 
the Hawks, but an offside 
penalty was called against 
Harper The second break 
against Harper came with the 
first half almost concluded as 
McGuire tossed for an appar- 
ent touchdown, but he nad 
already crossed the scrim- 
mage line, nullifying the touch- 

"It's tough playing from 

behind. They just got a kit of 
breaks while we didn't," said 
defensive coach Ron Lanham. 

Capen got the only Hawks' 
score of the game with 2 : 58 left 
in the third quarter as he 
rambled through the middle of 
the Lions' defensive line for a 
two yard touchdown after the 
Hawks had moved the ball 
half the quarter. 

"You want to win the bowl 
game, but the real challenge is 
lust getting there. The team 
has just played very good all 
season," said Eliasak. 

Most valuable players of the 
game were Reinert on offense 
and Harper's linebacker Steve 


Bard barfs in grave: 
Harper play "grate tragedie 

Sharing the 
holiday spu*it 

This year, Christinas in Chicago is being cele- 
brated a little differently. The official Chicago 
Christmas tree has been moved from the comer of 
State St. and Wacker Dr. to the Daley Center, along- 
side the Picasso sculpture. 

Another feature of the Christmas celebration this 
year is the "Shanng If Festival. 

The "Sharing It" Festival is a wonderful oppor- 
tunity for everyone in the city and suburbs to join in 
the spirit of giving 

Until Dec 18. persons can be involved in Christmas 
by sharing food items with those less fortunate than 

The specific food items needed are non perishable 
canned goods, protein products, meat, fisn, chicken 
and beans. All the food donated will be used to help 
the poor throughout the cold, winter months. 

Food donations will be accepted at all Chicago 
police and fire stations, beat representative offices 
and at all 50 Talman Home Federal Savings locations 
throughout the city and suburbs 

This presents an opportunity for all of us to share in 
the spirit of giving, and we urge everyone to join in 
the "Sharing If Festival. Even the donation of one 
item of canned goods, a small cost for most of us, 
would go a long way towards helping someone this 

South African delegate 
addresses Harper audience 

CniUnvMl rr«m Hnl |w(r 
Volers r«ftitl> approved a 
constitutional referendum, 
which allows (or separate rep 
resentation for coloreds and 
Asians. Although blacks will 
stiU not be represented. Evares 
said it is the first step towards 
mtegrating the political sys 

"I would discourage the inte 
gration of different 
nationalities into the govern 
ment Whites obviously earn 
considerably more than 
blacks, but there is no doubt 
about it at all. that blacks in 
South .\frica ar* much better 
off than blacks elsewhere in 
Africa." Evans said 

Eventually, blacks will also 
be repreaented said Evans, but 
he said such a move will take 

■We look to the north and see 
chaoii,"hesaid Wedon'tlook 
forward to black rule ' He 
admitted that it is fear on the 
part of South Africa s while 
popuUtion that will not allow 
btocks the rights of citizenship. 
despite the fact that blacks are 
an overwhelming majority of 
the population. 

Within South Africa are mnc 


What ho. the Royal Harper 
Shakespeare Company 
striketh again 

While we are cerlainl> in 
favor o( exposing the work.s ol 
the great bard to as wide an 
audience as possible, we can 
not recommend or even stom 
ach the recent production of 
■Othello at Harper 

In view of the talents of the 
members ol the R H S f . per 
haps a somewhat les.s 
ambitious opus would have 
been more in order, something 
like Curious George Visitslhc 
Cancer Ward 

Allow me to point out some ol 
the problems with this particu 
lar production of '.iie Elu 
abethan tragedy 

First, there is the casting of 
the role of Othello as a ■ • Moor 
Now a 'Moor" need not be 
black, but should be at least 
dark Many folks in the know 
prefer that Othello be played 
by a black 

In any case, he should proba- 
bly not be blond. 


Kent Petersen, who plays 
the title role in this production 
is in fact fair skinned and 
blond, a rather atypical 

Some would point out that Sir 
Lawerencc Olivier, prior to 
falling victim to the ravages of 
time, was also fair skinned and 
blond, yet managed to turn in a 
passable Othello 

The critical difference is 
make-up. which Olivier had 
and Petersen seemingly did 

1 don't know about you, but I 
never pictured Othello as a 
siirf er type in O P shorts and a 
tank top 

Next, there is the matter of 
tago, played by Karen Green 
Shakespeare does not state at 
the outset that lago is to be 
played by a male, but every 
production since 1621 has 

turned out that way Why this 
one should dilfer from the 
thousands previous to it. is 
most mysterious 

Again, these revisions could 
be overlooked were it not for 
further revisions in the text of 
the play. 

Take for instance the di 
max In Act V. .Scene Two. 
where Othello, having killed 
Desdemona. then attempts to 
kill lago 

In the R H S Cs production , 
neighbors call the police and 
both parties are carted o(f to 
the police station where they 
do some serious non-Eliz- 
abethan type explaining 

Some might chalk all this up 
to stupidity, but the creative 
director of the R H SO. 
informs us that this modern- 
ized version sat so well with the 
Harper audience that he's 
already working on the next 
offering. MacDonald. in which 
the owner of a fast food fran 
chise slays the (burger) king 
and then feels guilty about it 

Goodman^ Freeman here Dec. 8 

Harper College will present 
Uie comedy of Aaron 'Council 
Wars" Freeman with the 
reflective folk music of Chi- 
cago's native son. Steve Good 

Goodman Is perhaps best 
known for his sardonic song 
about the robber baron lowing 
companies called ■Lincoln 
Park Pirates " Goodman's 
music flows in a style that some of the good 
and bad qualities of the life we 
live Other favorites include 
■ 'Video Tape' and a song about 
the late and greatest in 
"Daley's Gone" 

Aci-ompanying Goodman in 
the Dec. 8 show will be Aaron 
Freeman who has been touted 
as one of the city s hottest 
comedians. His political satire 
on Chicago's legislative func 
tions have earned him vast 
media attention Tickets are 
still available at the box office. 
J 143 

CooMdlan Aaron Freeman 

black nations, known as home- 
land!, in which blacks have the 
ri^ to vote 

"They are as independent as 
other black nations in .southern 
Africa,' said Evans 'The 
whole concept of the home 
lands has not reached its final 
solution " 

Blacks are encouraged to 
move to the homelands now, 
where they will receive the 
rights of citwenship 

However. South Africa is the 
only nation that recognizes the 
homelands as independent 

"Hopefully some day. it will 
b» a confederation of South 
African nations, where no one 
group fears any other 
group. "Evans commented 

Evans said he was unaware 
of the demonstration outside 
the room be was speaking in. 
but said there are groups in 
Chicago that sometimes orga 
niie demonstrations m protest 
of South African policy, usually 
in response to a specific event. 

He added that he would have 
welcomed the demonstrators 
to address him personally with 
their complaints, and said. "It 
make; the debate a little more 






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IMnliqr Oliver i*iiw»» 

The HARBINGER is Uie stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams. All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
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deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to ediliiig. All 
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submitted to the Harbinger for 
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name address and telephone 
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DEC. 12 thru 16th 

(Dec. 17th in Bookstore) 

Interested in completing your 
degree at Norttiem Illinois 

Advisement Night 

Wednesday. December 7 
5-7:30 p.m. 

Wilttam Rainey Harper College 
BMg. A Room 315 

[) Returning adult students 
n Transfer students 

;. BacMoro) General Studies sttidents 

are invited lo meet with repre- 
sentatives from Northern Illinois 
Universilys outreach programs in 
business, liberal arts and sciences, 
visual and pertorming arts, and 
prolessional studies 

Northern Illinois University is an 
Equal Opportunity/ Attirmative 
Action Institution 

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Share vour good wishes 

for family and friends 

with a special card. 

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coupon worth $$$ off your future purchases at Bookmart! 

(Check for details in next week's paper.) 

Enter the... 

Sprin g Textbook Giveaway 

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Wol. 17No 15 

WUI'lafn Rafney Harper College Palatine, flllnols 

Decembers, 1983 

Berkeley radical 
finds home at Harper 


HarMi«rr Staff Wrilw 

Political aclWists se«m to 
have (adtd away in thr last 
(tocade It is true attivustsare 
not seen in the relative (re 
qoency of the '80s but they are 
still around and so is their 
humanitarian vforld view 

Joe Feinglass. a part lime 
social science teacher at 
Harper, is one M them 

Raised in Evanston. he first 
l)eiame involved with politics 
as a high school senior in IM8 
with the EugMW McCarthy for 
pretident rampaign .i« a i1o«»r 
to door canvasser and publi 
cist It was during the days of 
the Vietnam War protest and 
McCarthy was a major anti 
war candidate 

Working for the campaign 
he was present when the riots 
•t the 'a Democratic Conven- 
tion in Chicago went down in 

"You learned cjuite a bit 
more about politics in one 
night in front of the Hilton 
Hotel than you'd learn in 
maybe two or three political 
science courses. ' said 

McCarthy did not win the 
Democratic nomination, so 
Feinglass went to Berkeley in 
IMt. "Berkeley attracted me 
for a lot of reasons I had vi^ 
ited out there, and knew the 
Bay Area tl is really a beanti 
ful place, and the university 
was very prestigious," 
PnnSlaas said 

"It was like all this stuff was 
happcniiig in the streets; pol 
itical protest movements, dif 
fercat iaauet. people active It 
was so much different than my 
upbringing here in the sub- 
urbs It was fascinating to 
me. " he added. 

Learning was not only done 
in the classroom, but outside 
js well noted Feinglass 

'People lived in communal 
lifestyles It was a very strong 
neighborhood type feeling, 
wiwtle svstems lor crime con- 
trol. cMMM;«re centers, food 
ciKip*," Feinglass said. 

TTie scene wasn't esactly the 
conservative, stereotype 
image drummed up and dis 
tortcd by miles and time 

"There was a factor of afflu 
ence A lot of the college stu- 
dents could enjoy living in 
Berkeley because we had 
caough moiwy lopay the rent. 
n was different for the street 
Mopte. a bitof a class distinc 
tioa," Feinglass remarked 

In fact, there was a large 

draw from the affluent classes 

of Mciety. 

"The period was very afflu- 
ent Pe<»>le could afford to be 
hippies It was very attractive 
to younger people that maybe 
things could be better than 
what you had maybe grown up 
to expect. ■ observed 

This feeling of things being 
better permeated throu|;n 
most pmnts. Feinglass said. 
"A btUeg of self expression 

Jo* filnglm. a tannar sludwit 
poWicai acthrtM at tlia tlnlwr- 
•tty of CaWornta al Barfcaley 
ditrtng MM lata 19W«. I* cur- 
rtntl* Itaching hiatory and 
potnfcal aelanca part tima at 
Harpar. Falngtaaa' goal la to 
•nier pollUca hintaalt In the 

(Photo by Thofliao ooolon) 

and creativity— it was a cer- 
tain feeling that was 
expressed You c-ould see it in 
the music at the time The cul 
tural aspect was a strong one 
and it mixed in with the politi- 
cal side " 

Oddly enough, one of the 
major factors of this feeling 
was the politics people were 
railed on at home 

"It was incumbent on us to 
change the world We were 
raisea with liberal values that 
you were supposed to use your 
education to make the world a 
better place 

"That was the impetus of the 
Kennedy era. what you can do 
foryour country. ' he t.aid 

This feeling of service to oth- 
ers was pretty enthusiatically 

te were very idealistic 
We thought we could really 

change things fairly quickly 
and for the better. ' said 
Feinglass "In those days it 
was really different as far as 
student involvement in poli- 
tics. The word "student ' was 
synonymous with "political 
activist protestors." 

The whole movement of 
political activity focused 
around one main theme.the 
Vietnam War 

'The war seemed like the 
classic irrationality. " 
Feinglass explained "Here 
was a society that was capable 
of landing people on the 
moon diitl >t-l ail this Irenien 
dous capacity was not being 
used tor people It was used to 
drop tons uf bombs on this 
small agricultural country in a 
war that was morally in<fcfen 
sible " 

Involvement in the anti war 
movement took on many forms 
ranging from moratorium 
demonstrations to handing out 

"It was sort of a heady feel 
ing m those days about your 
potential political power If 
you can sit in a room with half a 
dozen people and two. three 
months later there are half a 
million people marching in the 
street, it gave you a great feel 
ins." he said 

However, mistakes were 
made that otherwise could 
have benefited the movement, 
such as the alienation of main- 
stream America 

"I noticed a cold reception 
from blue collar workers, even 
though they were against the 
war. too." said Feinglass. 

The war ended and 
Feinglass moved to Minnesota 
where he worked at a metal 
plant as a boiler engineer and 
maintenance man He later 
moved to Cicero. Ill . where he 
worked for an industrial 
stamping machine company. 

This put him in contact with 
the workers he had been alien- 
ated from 

Feinglass said. "I really 
leameda lot in that setting It 
was a very different experi 
ence from Berkeley to work in 
Cicero with these people I've 
always had a certain respect 
for industry and engineering 

At this time the trail had led 
to Chicago, where he lives with 
his wife in Logan Square and 
attends the University of Illi 
nois 1 Chicago 1 when not teach 
ing at Harper 

"I like the city." he said 
"There's a lot more happen 
in(. I grew up in the suburbs 

Tlw annual Chicago Christmas Tree Hgtils up Daley Canter Plaza 
and vmlcomes In the holiday season. The tree was moved from ttw 
corner o< State St. and IMacker Dr. to its present location. The Har- 
bingsr staff wishes all of the Harper community Season's OroaUngal 

(Pholo by Chuck RiggW) 

and you have a narrow range 
of perspective and concerns 
Its not having experienced a 
lot of things" 

Teaching political science 
part time at Harper here in 
conservative suburbia has 
somewhat added to the 

"I love a conservative stu- 
dent to speak out and give his 
opinion In many areas there 
are areas of agreement." he 

One of these areas of agree- 
ment seems to be the some 
what flogged dead horse of 

"What tmthers me most is 
the students that have abso 
lutely no interest, do not care, 
and are totally apathetic about 
politics. " said Feinglass 

As a teacher he tries to keep 
an objective view of both sides. 
and admits that it is hard, if not 
impossible, for a social science 
teacher to keep his view out of 
the material but this is not the 

most important aspect of his 
job as he sees it. 

"The ultimate goal that I 
have is just to let people think 
critically, and when you get to 
know students individually, 
there's no substitute for that," 
he said. 

Still keeping active in poli- 
tics, (work was done on the 
mayoral campaign for Harold 
Washington I. continuing his 
education, and having taught 
part-time at Harper for the 
past four years. Feinglass has 
definate plans for the future. 

"Politics is my future. 
That's where my heart is." he 
said "Economic development 
in particular There are eco- 
nomic problems not being 
addressed by Republicans or 

■potenially. America can 
really be a tremendous force of 

growth for the entire world, 
ur farms and industo' could 
be uplifting the entire human 

Nftt. IDs HMtngM. Owwtw a ifln 



1 Mwco mint 6a» 

iO Will >» 

■Way fiQwaNDflR 
ON aRMaM«Mrf> 

1)0 Will we 

Jte^ PReveNr S«« W€ »«4. IPT KIT WPLL DO 

WMIT TU0t DO. «MiR CViL Wat* TU»M 


Halt funding of 
nuclear know-how 

The most discussed topic the last several weeks is 
that of nuclear weapons. Specific areas of the discus 
sjon vary greatly, with one commonly discussed 
aspect being the liklihood of a nuclear weapon being 
used by a developing nation, or Third World country 

While the United States has publicly expressed its 
concern in this area, it has in fact continued to make 
available to many countries the ingredients and 
knowledge to develop nuclear bombs. 

We believe it us time to stop providing the technol- 
ogy and means of producing nuclear weapons Fur 
thermore. I'nited States taxpayers are providing the 
funding for such technology. 

This tax money could and should be used to directly 
benefit Americans in the form of aid for education, 
social security, housing and food programs, to list 
but a few 

All the above-mentioned areas have suffered 
spending cuts under the Reagan administration's 

Meanwhile, the Bxport- Import Bank, an indepen- 
dent agency of the United States government, has 
given 13 countries some $7 6 billion tn direct or guar- 
anteed k>an&, to finance ."jo nuclear power plants. 

Almost 20 percent of the Expc t-Import Bank's 
current loans and guarantees is used to finance the 
export of US. nuclear technology, fuel and equip 

It is impossible to monitor the waste of so many 
nuclear power plants, and because it takes just 10 
kilograms of plutomum to make a bomb, the poten- 
tial buildup Of weapons by these countries is vast 

Among nations known to be pursuing the develop 
nent of nuclear weapons from money provided by 
the Export Import Bank are Taiwan! South Korea 
and Argentina, all of which could be considered 
potent!^ users ot the weapons because of instability. 
precarious geograpliicat location, or recent military 

It seems that such a nation as these is more likely 
lousea nuclear weapon, and while there is no way to 
prevent countries from developing nuclear weapons. 
we could at least make it more difficult by halting the 
financing of such development. 

Once again, it seems the American citizen is being 
ignored in favor of large corporations. 

Westinghouse Corporation has received S3 billion. 
and General Electric $2 billion through the E.xporl 
Import Bank— under the terminology of welfare 
spending." this while the current administration 
makes the aforementicmed cuts in domestic welfare 

Harper's unsung heroes: 
Mr. G. of the A-V Team 

While the back pa|« of the 
Harliinger often caries a pro 
file of an athletic individual 
who ha.s made a major contri 
Iwtion to one of Harper's "ath- 
letic teams. " little tribute is 
paid to members of the other 
teams which make Harper 

There are many who work 
hard, without working up a 
sweat, to make Harper stand 
out from the other colleges for 
the non-collegiate And these 
(leopie don t even get to see 
each other naked In the locker 

L«t us take, for example, the 
Harper Audio Visual Team, 
that proud force of somewhat 
strange looking students who 
gaily push carts bearing 16mm 
Kodak projectors from class- 
room to classroom 

In perfurming the-se feats, 
members of the A-V Team 
must not only brave terrifying 
pedestrian traffic jams in the 
halls of Harper. tMjt the curious 

5 axes of more normal stu 
ents, who are shocked to 
encounter such living ster 
eotypes in their very mtdsts. 

Captain of this intrepid 
squad, whose memt>ers dis 
tmguish themselves by wear- 
ing black, horn rimmed 
glasses and plastic pocket pro- 
tectors, IS Al Gumm, a ninth- 
year soptwmore at Harper 

"Ever since I was a little kid 
I've wanted to push projectors 
around on a cart .' said the tall, 
stork like Gumm. who lives in 


one of those strangelooking 
buildings behind Arlington 
Park Race Track 

Bits of ghostly white skin 
peel off his face as he con- 
tinues, "We didn't have a pro 
jector when 1 was growing up. 
so 1 used to steal shopping 
carts from Jewel and put ray 
dog in them and push em 

Practice paid off for Gumm , 

After a two year stint in the 
Mongolian Air Force, he 
enrolled at Harper and imme 
diately tried out for the A-V 

"Ttie tryouts were really dif- 
ficult, " Gumm said while 
cleaning his ear with a switch- 
blade knife 

"Tliere were six of us guys, 
and the coach gave each of us a 

?rojector and a reel of film, 
he object was to see who 
could take the longest to get the 
film on the screen. I went 
through my best routine for the 
try out 

"First off, 1 dropped the film 
and let it roll down the hall Of 
course, I tripped on my own 
pants while try-ing to retrieve 
it. having gone through the 
precautionary step of making 
sure they were real loose and 
hanging low 

"All the good A-Vguysliketo 

show a little cleavage in back, 
if you know what I mean. 

"Needless to say. the coach 
was real impressed." 

Keeping in shape is a con 
slant problem for Gumm. 

■ 'Of course. I have to stay out 
of the sun at all times. ' ' Gumm 
said while swabbing out his 
nostrils with a Q-tip "If I get 
any sun at all my skin might 
clear up. and that would blow 
my whole image ' 

His wardrobe aLso presents a 

"I have to go all the way to 
Cicero to get these black, 
"high tide" pants, which are 
too tight and high at the bottom 
and. of course, too loose at the 

What's the strangest thmg 
that's ever happened to Gumm 
out on the "playing fieW"" 

When 1 went to ROTC class 
to show a film called "Why 1 
Love the Flag. ' and sometxidy 
apparently got that film mixed 
up with another which had a 
similar title Anyway, this one 
I wound up showing had a lot of 
naked men doing strange 
things in it. 

The ROTC guys all seemed 
to like it, but 1 couldn't figure it 

What lies ahead for Al 

"I'm very excited alxHJt the 
new video technology These 
new video recorders are a lot 
easier to knock over and break 
than he old fashioned projec 
tors " 

B[>int of view editor named 

Sherry Maday has been 
selected to be Uie editor tor the 
1M4 edition of the Point of 

Sherry Maday. racantly aaMctMl 
" r«orthc19MPi>lnlolVitw 
I msrarv magailn*. 
(Hwlo by Chuck Riggta) 

The Point of View is the stu 
dent literary art magazine: 
material.s published include 
poetry, fiction and two or three 
dimensional art 

When asked why she applied 
for the position of editor, 
Maday said. "Mainly because 
I thought It would be a good 
experience, and because I like 
literature " 

A panel of readers, also 
made up entirely of Harper 
students, reads all material 
submitted, and recommends 
pieces for inclusion in the mag- 

The 19-year-old Madav, a 
resident of Schaumburg. plans 
no major changes for the '84 

"I don't plan oo changing it 
radically," she said '1 really 
don't have a lot of control over 
the tone of the material sub- 
mitted All 1 have control over 
is the literary content, and 1 
just want to print what is 

Material is now being 
accepted for consideration in 

Point of View. 

All art work should be sub- 
mitted to Ken Uahlberg in 
C-222: literary material should 
be submitted to Frank Smith in 

Literary material must be 
typed, and cannot have been 
previously published or 
copyrighted. Each work must 
dlso include a signed release 

The deadline for submittini: 
Fall material is Dec 15 


William Raine> Harper College 

Algonquin k Ku^lle Roads 

PalalUw. IL 600S; 

397 -awo 


NIII BaclielorK degjree 
can be eariifcl at Harper 

Placel)ound adults in the 
Harper College area can earn 
a bachelor's degree through 
Northern Illinois University's 
Bachelor of General Studies 
*BGSi Program 

While the degree is granted 
by .Northern Illinois Univer 
sity. most of the course work 
can be completed in Palatine, 
instead of DeKalb 

The BG.S Program provides 
students with an opportunity to 
finish their education through 

a balanced selection of liberal 
arts courses rather than a for 
mal major in one field It is 
specifically designed for those 
returning adult students who 
need the flexibility of a part- 
time evening and Saturday 
schedule to fit their individual 

Students who have attained 

technical skills necessary for a 

job might find a liberal arts 

curriculum an asset in intellec- 

C oatiMiiHl am pagr ti 


OUbHItiHr Col* 

AaaSiM TiatMtKi 

MnR Dm(»iOlmrPli««Mo 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body. Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing .AH 
Letlers-to the-Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub 
lished. For further informa 
tion call 397 3UUU ext 46D or 

Th* Hsrbingsc; DvcvfntMr 8. 1 983. ftiQ* 3 

Photo (tpiiiian 

What do you plan to do during Christmas break? 

JaHr We)j»rrr,19. sophmorv— 
"My birthday us over break I 
want to go skiing for thr first 
lirae '■ 

Div« Thomas.lS. freshman- 
Christmas Eve I'm leavmg 
for Snow Mass. Coki to ski. I'll 
be takmg pleasures at will " 



Selection of: 


• New York Times 




Plus Great Gift Books 


up to 

70 % !! 

Top Dollar Paid for Current 

College Textbooks. Harper 

Students -watch tor nent term's 

textbook sale. 


us Pmtm 

Holiday Hours 
M-f 9 am-8 pm 
Sat 9 tm-5 pm 

► [■] 

Mark Brr£lund.l9. soph 
more— "Sleep everyday til 

country skung Turn my liver 
into a sponge " 


Rkk Polgorski.18. freshman— 
"Build a I V set out of a '57 

Chevy ■' 










Apply A-367 

or Call 

Ext. 461 


Barb Agoranos. 19. sophmore— 
"I'm going to a cabin in 
Wisconsin, probably going to 
stay in a hotel downtown since 
I can'l afford to go to Florida 
There s a lot of wedding show- 
ers to go to." 

(Photos by Thomas Baalon) 


Harbinger Personal 

ads say it all! 

4 lines 
for ^ 



Imported Moosehead. Stands head and antlers above the rest 

ft^ «. T»» Hir»inQ»r, OKantiw •. '•«» 


Martial arts 

The Spring clas* o< the Mar- 
tial Arts Club will meet 
Tuesdays and Thursdays from 
11 ■m to 12 noon, and from 11 
noon to 1 p m RegiUration 
information is pasted on cam- 

Job service 

AnyoM kliuiii (or a job may 
visit tte nUBois Joti Service at 
its new location in A-J47 A 
vwiety a< jobs, (ull and put 
lime, is available, incluaing 
dvkal. profesaionai and lech- 
okal, warehome. factory and 

Job aervice hours are H:M 
a.m. to4 pm Monday througti 

Who's who 

Since 19S8. Harper hat par- 
lieipaled m the Who's Who 
Amons Students m American 
Junior Colleges ' program 

The program provides rec- 
ocaition for outiitanding stu- 
Jmtt in junior and community 
eaOeges acros!> tha> cwjntry 
Each student iielected for this 
recognition is listed in a bio- 
graphical volume, and may 
ute the Who's Who office as a 
permanent reference source 
nle for prospective employers 

At Harper, a sele<.tion com- 
mitlee is composed of stu- 
dents, faculty and staff The 
criterion used for evaluating 
applicants is 

1 .Academii standing 

2 Participation and leader- 
ship in rurricular and co-cur- 
ncular activities 

J Communitv service 
Candidates must have com- 
pleted at least 24 semester 
hours by the time they are con 

Students may nominate 
tkemselves (or consideration 
for this honor Application 
information is available m the 
Student Activities Offue. 
A-33« Deadline for application 
is Jan 6. IW4 


A live nativity scene, hay or 
iWgh rides, and various shops 
are some ol the attractions of 
the Lambs' Old Fashioned 

Located at the junction at Rt 
ITS and I 94. two miles east of 
Libertyville. the Lambs serves 
as a work training center (or 
mentally retarded adults All 
proceeds directly benefit this 
non-profit organuatuin. 

Preserves, cheeses, candles 
and honey are some of the 
Items avadable at the Country 

Hand screened holiday 
greeting cards, note paper. 

riHAl E«AnHI*II« SCMtBUlE F»IL. 1983 

FlMl EiM rcrloU 

OKaalier II 


DecoiHir 13 

OcccMber M 

Tliuriday Frlifcy 
Dfceirtwr 15 December 16 


Cngltsh 101 1 
102 C1«UC« 

All Accotfitlun 
















10,00-10: SO 












Arranged Ekajis 

1 ClHtes bulBnl** at 4:55 m or afttr nfll follox the evening clasi schedule. 
t. miMt t^.rO"<!^ Thursday evwlng classes -ill use the «eek of Dec«ber12 'or final eiamihatlons, lo be 

held durlnj regular class periods. 
J. Frtdiy •.ening and SaturiHy classes nmst hold the final ..agination wi Friday. Decwber 16 md Saturday, 

Oeca<>er U, resiwctlvety. 

stationery and Christmas 
ornaments are among items at 
the Silk Screen Art Shop 

Also at the Lambs are a bak 
ery and a pet shop, all shops 
open daily year round from 9 
a m to5 p m 

The Old- Fashioned Christ 
mas nuts through Dec 24 For 
more information, call 

Art exhibit 

Works In different media by 
members of the art faculty at 
Harper will be on display in C 
Building through liec 23. 


All students are invited to a 
lemi formal Holiday Dance 
Saturday. Dec 1». at St Anne 
Parish Center in Harrington 

Music and refreshments will 
be available beginnms at 7 .»> 
p.m Ticket prices, available 
at IhediMK'. areU 

St Anne is located at IM Ela 
Rd For more information, 
contact Russ ti Brien at 
3*1 M41 or Lii Ginger in the 
Student Activities Office 

Data processing 

The student chapter of the 
Data Processing Management 
AsMclatKHi will be sponsoring 
hill lectures on microcompu 

The first, featuring Jack 
RoGecrans from the real estate 
firm Valtec Associates, pro 
vides a view of micrcompiiter 
software packages 

Or Dec IS. Fred Adams of 

Allstate will speak on a subject 
to be announced 

Both lectures are in I 205e 
from 5 30 lo 6 30 p m . and all 
data processing students are 

For more information, con 
tact Michael Belluzi in I ZSnor 
Jerry Mellenthin in I Z2)> 


The Harper Community Pal 
atine Concert Band will per 
form Friday. Dec »at»pm in 
Cutting Hall IM E Wood St . 
Palatine Tickets are $:l for 
adults and $1 for students and 
senior citizens Children under 
•ix will be admitted free 

The program includes a fier 
formance of Prokofiev s 
• Peter and the Wolf. " nar 
rated by Michael Bailey. 

Leroy .Anderson s A Christ 
mas FVstival. a Christmas 
carol sing along and other holi 
day music 

Medical club 

For students interested in 
health-related professions, a 
new club has been formed at 

The Exploration in .Medical 
Careers Club (EMCCi will 
visit centers related to various 
professions discussed, and will 
offer those involved an oppcir 
tunity lo meet with others 
sharing mutual interests in 
their career goals 

For more information, call 
Doreen Albers at »:M 7023 or 
Sandy Jack at 894-1151 1 

Apollo chorus 

The 200 member Apollo Cho- 
rus performs Handel's Mes- 
siah Tuesday and Wednesday, 
Dec 13 and 14 at 8 p m in 
Orchestra Hall 

Ticket prices range from 
$4 5010 $9 SO 

The performances mark the 
l.'iSlh and l.Mlh consecutive 
performances of Handel s 
Messiah since the Apollo Cho 
rus was formed in 1872 

For more information, call 
960 2251 

Magic . . . 

u fxirf of It IS 

rememhi'nng famdn 

and fneiids with 

lovmg thoughts. 





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Money For Christmas 


Spring Semester Booics 

Sell your books to 







DEC. 12 thru 16th 

(Dec. 17th in Bookstore) 

The only full service bookstore serving Harper 
College students. GREAT CHRISTMAS GIFTS! 

Spring senfiester books, complete line of 

T-shirts, jackets, sweat clothes, shorts, socks, 

backpacks and other imprinted items. Large 

selection of new paperback books at V2 price. 

%(■ S. Th* Mmtmgm, OtoamMr S. itas 

Chicago's sights and soi 

Things to see and do over Christmas 

tn Ctuttk Riggte 
HwMngrr EdttM-h-rklcr 

While Chicago's 'official" 
Christmas tree has been 
moved from State St to the 
Daley Center Plaza, a new 
coiner to the State St Mall is a 
sidewalk cafe 

Appropriately named The 
Nutcracker, the rafe Is located 
outside Carson Pine Scott's 
downtown store, where the 
windows depict "The 
Nutcracker Suite," and music 
from Tchaikovsky's tradi 
tional ChrLStmas classic plays 
through speakers above the 

Eatinf! at a sidewalk cafe in 
December may seem ixld. but 
then. It may be just the thing to 
make this Christmas a bit 
more memorable 

In addition to Carsons. 
Weiboldts and .Marshall f teUs 
windows are decorated, with 
Weiboldts being the most 
delightful for the young and 
yiMuiR at heart 

Numerous items may be 
purchased from vendors along 
the mall, including hot but 
tered rum and roasted 
chestnuts. Strolling State St 
can be great entertainment, 
and at no charge. 

Another traditional Christ- 
mas event is the Museum of 
Science and Industry's 
"Christmas Around the 
World" exhibit, which is also 
free of charge. 

The many trees on display 
are decorated with ornaments 
showing traditions of various 
cultures around the globe. 

The museum is at 57th St. 
and Lake Shore Drive, and 
admis.sion is always free. 

Additional ethnic events are 
featurMl on weekend.s during 
the holiday season For more 
information, call the museum 
at «M-1414 

As part of its ongoing exhibit 
"Treasureas From the Shang 
hai Museum 6.000 Years of 
Chinese Art.' Field Museum 

of Natural History, located at 
Roosevelt Rd. and Lake Shore 
Or in Chicago, is presenting 
several special programs 

To coincide with the holiday 
season, the museum will pre 
sent "China Festival " Dec 11 
from 11 am. to 4 p m. in 
Stanley Field Hall; free with 
the museum admission of 12. 

Featured will be music by a 
Chinese orchestra. Chinese 
age-old folk tales, a Chinese 
ribbon dance and Jump rope, 
and calligraphy demoniilra- 

The art exhibit itself runs 
through Feb 14. IW4 Admis 
slon to the museum is free on 
Thursdays, although special 
programs on weekends like the 
aforementioned are available 
at no extra charge 

For more information, call 
the museum at 322-8854. 

Many animals are more 
active in winter— and at the 
same time, crowds are for the 
most part noa-«xistefit at the 

zoos. It may be the ideal time 
to visit Brookfield Zoo. and 
though March 25, 1984. the zoo 
has an added feature in the 
Safari Lodge 

From 10 a.m. to l p.m , the 
zoo offers a Sunday Breakfast 
Buffet. The menu includes 
bacon, link sausages, 
scrambled eggs, pancakes and 
more The cost is $4.50 for 
adulLs and $3 75 for children. 

For more information, call 
242-2630 or 485-0263. 

The Art Institute offers a leo 
ture titled 'The Christmas 
Story" at 12: 15 p.m. and again 
at 6 pm. Dec. 22. 

There is no extra charge for 
the lecture Other holiday- 
related lectures are offered 
Dec. 20 ("Signs of Christ 
mas"), and Dec. 21 ("The 
Christmas Theme"), both at 

Sunday, Dec ll. a familv 
workshop is offered, titlerf. 
"Collage— Holiday Orna- 
ments." free with museum 

To hear a recording of 
events, call 443 liSOO 

Located adjacent to the Art 
Institute, at Columbus Dr and 
Monroe, the Go(xlman Theater 
presents Charles Dickens' 
classic A Christmas Carol " 
The play nms through Dec 31 , 
and IS in its sixth year at the 

For more information call 

The 'Sky Show' exhibit at 
Adler Planetarium. Roosevelt 
Rd- at the lakefront. is the 
annual presentation of "The 
Star of Bethlehem " 

For information about the 
sky show, call the planetarium 
at 322-0302 

What alt this shows, is that 
when the weather turns cold, 
there is still no shortage of 
things to do If anything, 
Cliristmas in Chicago may be 
the time of the year featuring 
the most things to do. 

And for those on a limited 
budget, some of the best enter- 
tainment is free. 


T** H«rWn9*. Dwwrt*' 8- ' *»■ P*0« -^ 

alive at Christmas 

*' • 


W^ "X" 



What's popular for Christmas 

by Mkkel* Oakin 
RarWagw "««» EiHw 

■No sir. we have no TI 30«) 
computers in stock If you d 
like to put your name on this 
list we' II call you when the next 
shipment comes in ■• 

■ I'ra sorrv. the cabbage 
patch dells were delivered at 
ten dock this mornmg and 
were gone by noon They sell 
like hotcakes We might get a 
few more in a week ' 

Supply an"! d«"nan<l Un'o'' 
tunately. when the demand 
gets popular and the supply- 
cant keep up. you re out of 

Television commercials, 
flyers and catalogues, prompt 
us to purchase the perfect gift 
for that special someone, then 
you arrive at the store to find 
youre number 2 12 on a waitmg 
list for '.he item 

If you re a parent with a 
child who has to have the latest 
best you're days are umbered. 

but youre not alone. 

There are a few untoucha 
bles this year 

If you're in the market for a 
cabbage patch doll you may as 
well forget it 

"If I get them m they two 
hours." said Roy Taylor of 
Toys bv Rizzi of Randhurst 

fhis'vear try one of those 
huge Scoobv stuffed animals 
"You can pick one up for about 

The Kmght Rider 2()00 with 
voice control i just like the one 
on t V I is popular this year 
Taylor said, along with the 
glow worm 

Believe it or not. if you re 
looking to buy that special 
woman a pair of animals slip- 
pers, you may have some trou 

"Our animals slippers are 
completely sold out .' says Bar_ 
bara Traynor. manager of 
Chas. A. Stevens 

■Another big seller this year 

is our shetlands and turtleneck 
sets in basic colors" 

Other popular items for 
women this year include book 
lights, rhinestones. and pearls 
she said. 

It seems as though anything 
goes for men this year 

Carson Pine Scott says 
robes, travel kits, isotoners. 
Christmas Bears, bath wraps 
and of course and Uod shirts 
are all big sellers this year. 

A twist this year is that mens 
underwear and socks have 
become popular 

If you cant get your hands 
on that computer or cabbage 

Catch doll and the money is 
urning a hole in your pocket, 
there's always food and drink 

Fine wines, cheeses and • 
assortments are always popu- 
lar , ^ 
Varieties can be purchased 
at finer department stores 

^ % 

PtgiS.'nwMMtiingac. OaoamlMrft tIB9 

Through the ages with Santa Qaus 

hj Itmmfl 
UmMmgn WtntMn Emm 

As ciiUdmi. we all grew up 
toving Santa Claus andlookln^ 
forward to his mysterious 
annual flight on December 24 

As children, we tooli him for 
granted, assuming he would 
aJways be there bringing our 
gifts' However.. Santa Claus 
actually has had a rather long 
ehaui oir evolution that he has 
had to go through in ttecommg 
the pot bellied, red fur claa. 
bearded old man we know and 
love today. 

" Santa's nuwt ancient ances 
tar was Saint Nicholas Pious 
Saint Nicholas was the youn 
gMt Uahop ui the history o( the 
c lw r cl i and he assumed the 
r rale o( patron saint 

In madi evil Buroiw.aciMoi- 

bofs would celebrate the feast 
of Saint Nidwtas on December 
6 by electing a boy biahm). 

Dressed in magnificent 
robes, the boy bishop led a 
mock solemn procession 
through the -ttreets o< town and 
even somtnimes took posses- 
sion of the churches. There 
was much feasting, yet the 
occasion, on the whole, was 
solemn and sedate 

This custom, originating in 
childish pranks and entirely 
innocent waa aaoa almtishea. 
However, Nidiolas remained 
a beloved taint of ciiUdren and 
even today in Bdgiam and Hol- 
land his feast day is still cele- 
brated by both young and old 

The feast in Holland has the 
samt in full episcopal robes 
and miter carrying a pastoral 
stall riding on a dnoiwjr. If the 

children have been ^ood, gifts 
are deposited in their wooden 
shoes, but if they have been 
l)ad. a bundle of switches is left 
in admonition 

Protestants sternly frowned 
upon the worshipping of saints . 
but custom and amusement 
prevailed and soon Saint Nich 
olas' festival became a part of 
the Christmas festivities 

The Dutch brought to New 
Amsterdam the customs of 
their h«>meland and the forlorn 
and lonely English colonists 
eagerly borrowed the legend 
and festivity surrounding 
Saint Nicholas. However, the 
English translated the Dutch 
wonls San Nicolaas to Santy or 
Santa Claus. 

Only in America do children 
say Santa Claus Even during 
the first half of the century the 

NIU through Harper offers B.A. degree 

Ciitlawi frMB ftt Z 
tual growth and pvwnal satia- 

The BCS degree requires 
that as hours of uw program be 
In liberal arts and science 
courses, with distribution 
requirements inlnimanities, 
social sciences, science and 

Anyone earning a bec- 
calaiireate-oriented astoct- 

atc's degree from a commu 
nity ceOege. such as Harper , or 
having competed «o semester 
hours of college-level course 
work, is eligible to apply for 
admission to the BGS Pro- 

Northern Illinois University 
(NIU> has a BGS Program 
advisor at Harper to answer 
any questions students may 

have atxiut the program, or 
about other programs offered 
by NIU. 

The advisor, Joe Bar Ulari. is 
available Wednesday evenings 
from 1 30 to 7 30 p lii inl 117 
No appointment is necessary, 
and more information about 
the BGS Program can also be 
obtained by calling (815 » 


Roosevelt Speaks Success m Many Vtoices 

No debating teacher's skills 

I leicn EnginK md concii tiaileMlirig team a(a luburtuin 
twghxtKX* In raev I cwnpMwfUudiMfcira Matters Degree 
at nooseven annwsity Th«i« I tounO «m currcuium K) t» co^- 
prWiannve and miMduMiiad. vet He»»ie anoug'> lo accomno- 
d» H m e ct iw opuont TtaimenKwsnipcoNefwitiynoowvsn 
faculty nwnbors have prmwJ to t« oaluatile ly poiwnil and 
orotasiKinaigrawlti li«atalK>««tX9M0Kiniwimcnina:inaiti- 
oOotooies and malenals that nave made nw a MMar 
kMchcr today 

Ijnda Cesano, Cliwol 1961 
ColW»« ol Education 


Preparing for a taxing future 

I m • graduaM Mudenc al Rooaevelts NontMest Campus studying 
taxation Mafe.ffwdaKaaasara small and the cwncuhim deals win> 
inaMile liuunaai sHuamns - MuMnnt (hat I oncountar evwy day on- 

WwiobasinaooounlinBmanaaw MyimtrucWuareh a rdiiiiorl u ng bus- 
iness piolnHonats aiitw like Dw Mne to make sum thai I teceiw Itw 
naximum lMnc4i(s tram Ihwr msunjclion RooMvett has gieally haloed 

my pnihcwncy m laws K) the poanl wtwn I have slaned my own 

oarHimc tMsmen. 

John J Kiochfflolny. Graduate Student 

rE Heller CoMege of Business Admnslntiof^ 

Thara s «(» time lo enroll ai RooseKWit tor »e Sonofl semeslar Regislratan at the Norm««est 
Campus « January 3 5. and T tna adviaing n igotng on now Classes start the woen of January 9 

For intarmatxin. call 2S3-9KI0 or con* m and wait a counietor 

4tCN ArlnglonHemliKnaad 
Arlmglon HeigfUs 1180004 

430 S Mchigan Atenue 
Chcaoo 1160605-1394 


WXMtMIU UHWf asm. O«o<il l>MI<cD 

saint was referred to as Saint 
Nicholas or Saint Nick in this 

In 1882 Clement C Moore 
wrote "A Visit from Saint 
Nicholas," for his children 
This poem has since become a 
favorite Christmas tale and is 
familiar to most of us It's the 
poem that begins with. ""Twas 
the night tjefore Christmas, 
when all through the house, not 
a creature was stirring, not 
even a mouse. " 

It was that poem that largely 
contributed to the transforma- 
tion of Saint Nicholas in Amer- 
ica. From the patron saint, he 
soon became a jolly gnome 
with "eyes-how they twin- 
kled!" and 'his dimples how- 
merry!" Santa Claus also has 
a nose "like a cherry," and a 
snowy tward. 

The saint also acquired rein- 
deer after his arrival in Amer- 
ica. There is no account of 
reindeer pawing rooftops in 
Germany or Holland. Histo- 
rians believe that the reindeer 
idea must have come from 
Scandinavia, where reindeer 

had been domesticated. 

The career of Santa Claus 
through the ages Is as myste- 
rious as his annual flight. In 
some parts of Germany the 
idea of Saint Nicholas disap- 
peared altogether However, 
the idea was picked up later 
being associated with the giver 
of gifU or the Christ Child In 
Germany the Christ Child was 
called kns Kringle. who in 
America became Santa Claus 

Instead of going directly 
from Holland to England, 
Santa Claus went by way of the 
American colonies. The idea of 
Santa Claus has never been 
accepted by England. Many 
Elfish children believe that it 
is Father Christmas, a gentle- 
man in a sort of inh Century 
costume, with gaited legs, a 
tail coat and a squarish beaver 
hat, who leaves the gifts found 
on Christmas moraing. 

No other man or saint in his- 
tory has ever influenced so 
many traditions and beliefs as 
Nicholas Nor has any other 
man or saint ever been associ- 
ated with so much fun! ! 








Phone _ 
City ^_ 


Slate & Zip 

Return lo AdmMkxn OHce, Box HP12, MumMcfei College 
6363 N. Sh<ttd«i Rd.. Chicago. IL 60660 

CALL 989-5406 

n» MtiWnor. D«embw 8, 1M3. F*B» 9 

ell Your Books at Bof^mErt 
And Get an Additional 
^1 to ^5 in Bonus Bucks! 

Bookmart is paying top dollar for 

your current edition textbooks 

whether used at Harper or not — 

plus, Bookmart will give you Bonus 

Bucks redeemable toward the 

purchase of anything in the store 

through January 31, 1984! Sell 

Bookmart 1 to 2 textbooks and get a 

coupon* worth $1.00; 2 to 3 textbooks, 

get $2.00— and so on! You'll be getting top dollar for your 

books and coupons worth $$$ off your future purchase at 

Bookmart — and that's hard to beat! 

(•Coupons will be issued only for books being used next term) 

And while you're at Bookmart, be sure to enter the ... 

Spring Textbook Giveaway 

Bookmart's giving away a whole semester's worth of books 

to some lucky student at Harper — and it just might be 

you! There's no purchase necessary to enter, so be sure to 

stop by and fill out an entry form! 

Save On Textbooks Next Semester 

We carry all the specifically assigned textbooks 
for courses at Harper. 

With Used Books at 
25% Off Publishers List 


Watch for our sales offerings 
in the January Herald! 

835 E. Algonquin 




Vli* ft MasUTcam Accepted U.S. Postal Substation Buy Back Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8 am-8 pm: Sat. 9 am-S pm 

«h. ^ 

no. in* 

• IS 

.Off Beat 

Centre East showcases entertainment 

MarMacrr Edilar m-CWrf 

Whatever type vt entertain- 
ment you prefer, chances are 
Centre East has presented it. 

Named in a t-ontest. and for 
merly the auditorium o( a high 
school, the theater at 7701 N 
Lincoln Ave in Skokie is devel- 
oping; a reputation (or present- 
ing diverse, top entertain 

The laao-seat theater opened 
in August. l9tKi. [ollowinjt a 
two-year battle to save the (or 
mer'Nile.i East High School 
auditorium (rom the wrecker s 
ball The school closed as a 
result o( decl in i ng enrollment, 
the first major Illinois high 
school to do so. though many 
have since done so 

The most recent perform 
ances. at Centre East, proof 
positive of the great variety of 
acts presented, have included 
an all-male ballet troupe, a 
pair o( brothers performing 
comedy, and an 84 year-old 

l*s Ballets Trockadero de 
Monte Carlo. Trocks for short, 
formed in 1974 What the 
Trocks do is a parody of 
serious ballet But to do it sue 
cessfuUy. the dancers have to 
be able to do it right, as well 

What s unusual about watch 
ing the Trocks. is that under 
the tutus and balancing on the 
toe shoes are all men 

The Trocks performed their 
unique act at C entre East Nov 

The exaggerated manner 
isms of the dancers are 
hilariously f unnv yet it is done 
without sending up serious bal 
let. which the Trocks obviously 
have a great respect for 

The names o( the performers 
are also a source of amuse 
ment^ Lavrenti "Biff" 
Strogonoff. Tamara Bourn 
diyeva. Sonia Leftova, and 
Yurika Sakitumi to list tnit a 

The repertoire includes txith 
classical and original works. 
' all done in the same inimitable 

Whether they are perform- 
tas "Swan L«ke lAct II)' or 

•'G« For Baroccti. " the effect 
is the same, and the result us an 
Cfvoiing of lighthearted enter 

Since their controversial, 
popular television series of the 
late -eos. Tom and Dick 
Smothers have retained the 
best aspects of their act. as 
was proven at Centre East 
Nov 26 

While Dick s hair is greyer, 
and the audience perhaps a bit 
older, the poignant hilarity of 
the Brothers humor remains 

In keeping alive their repu 
tation for taking a political 
stance with their come<ly. the 
Smothers twosome wasted no 
time doing so that night When 
Tom failed to sing lead on a 
verse of the first song of the 
set. Dick stopped the song to 
ask why 

Tom replied that, as it was 
Thanksgiving weekend, he 
was preoccupied with thinking 
of things we have to be thank 
tul for. one of which was the 
fact that at the time there was 
no snow 

Then he added. 'The United 
States didn't mvade any coun 
tries today ' Following a 
pause he said. "At least not 
that we know about " 

It was that kind of humor 
that caused their .series to be 
abruptly cancelled in 1%9, at 
which time the pair was mak 
ing strong anti war statements 
regarding American involve- 
ment m Viet Nam 

They actually won a court 
battle against CBS. with that 
network being found guilty of 
breach of contract 

A new series resumed on 
NBC in 1974. after which the 
Brothers returned to the live 

The show at Centre East is 
part of a tour which represents 
a comeback for the Smothers 
Brothers, who split for several 

While at college, the Broth 
ers entered show business as 
folk singers, only later Infusing 
comedy into the act 

Folk songs still are a basis 
for their act Tom plays acous 
tic guitar. Dick upright bass. 
and they really do harmonize 

quite nicely The songs are 
periodically interrupted to 
allow the Brothers to inject 
bits of comedic repartee 

With the Smothers Brothers, 
timing IS essential, with Dick 
plaving the straight man. frus- 
trated at Tom's apparent slow 
wit Meanwhile. Tom accuses 
Dick of being their mother's 
favorite son. 

One song performed was 
called '"Yo-Yo Man " During 
an extended instrumental 
break. Tom demonstrated his 
considerable skill with a yo yo 

Another .song developed into 
a takeoff o( the Duelling Ban 
jos ■ theme from the movie 
"Deliverance. " with Tom 
doing battle first with Dick's 
vocal chords, then the much 
more formidable pianist. It 
demonstrated the Smothers 
Brothers talents are not at ail 
limited to comedy 

In addition. Dick gave his- 
torical insight into the begin- 
nings o( some (orms of folk 
music Not only was there good 
music, and great comedy, but 
education as well 

Near the end of the show, the 
audience was urged to join in 
the singing of an early eos 
song ■ • Michael Rowed the Boat 
Ashore" Dick said it was 
important that everyone join 
in. as one voice matters the 
same as one vote in an election 

This community sing 
seemed to have the desired 
effect, as the Smothers Broth- 
ers left the stage to a partial 
standing ovation: and amid 
strong emotional feelings in 
theai^ience It proved them to 
be as valid today as they were 
in 1968 

Myron Cohen proved such a 
popular draw at Centre East 
that a second performance, (or 
Dec 4. was added to his Dec 3 

Now in his fortieth year in 
show business, a profession he 
entered at age 42. Cohen is 
billed as America's top story 

Distinctive about Cohen is 
his use of dialects . particularly 
Jewish In fact his use of cer 
tain expressions leaves the 
Gentile m the audience sitting 

straight faced, while all 
around others are roaring with 

Some of Cohen's humor is 
sexually suggestive, despite 
his denial. He says he doesn't 
control the minds of those in 
the audience. 

Cohen's style is low-key. He 

calmly tells his story, then 
awaits the inevitable laughter 
Anyone for whom an extra 
performance must be added 
because o( ticket demand has 
proven popularity; and 
Cohen's was reinforced with 
the response to nearly every 
one of his jokes. 

The Atlantic Ballet Company will perforin 
"The Nutcracker Suite" in two shows at Cen- 
tre East, 7701 N. Lincoln Ave.. Skokie. Dec. 10. 

The classic work by Pyotr Tchaikovsky is a 
Christmas tradition, and will be performed at 
2 p.m. and again at 8 p.m. Discounts are avail- 
able for children. 

For more information, call Centre East at 

■ BalMs Ihichadaro d« Monit Carlo provKtad • humoreu* look M 
I tludy of baHot wMI* lollacUfls WHno ol tto wl 

Boy George? Hardly. Rather, a 
cast member of thoaa flying 
manin tutua. 

Tha SmoUMf* Brothars brought Itwtr unlqua blond of comady. 
: and polttlcal InfHiandoa lo Cantrt Eaat in thair Nov. 26 par- 

aa Aawricat top atorytallor, Myron Cohan aniartalnad al 

11W)«lilnBK OaoMMW 8. 1183. Figa 11 


Classic " A Christmas Story'' 


* ♦ * • 



Surriiix MrUad* I 
DarTPB Vlr<ia«<B 

Tharc are few movies worth 
tte IW> price ol admission 
Bmm fMwr that wiU actually 
make one forget his worries 
from opening sequence to the 
rolling credits. 

Luckily. -A Christmas 
Story • has come akmg to deal 
with Ukmc leaaoiMl bouu of 
holiday dHHCian. 

In short, tte (ttmtadeligM 
ful Taking a cool te million to 
produce. A Christmas Story" 
was written and narrated 
under the close supervision of 

Rim review 

Sbapcrd. win is responsible 
for laieril ankles in Playboy 
magMine and specials on pub 
Uetolevisian including. "The 
rvmih o( July and Other Natu 
ral Disasters.' has the keen 
■enar to ci»lure people s con 
Diving ways and deepest 
UwughU through his writing 

Starring Darren McCavin as 
the fumace-cursins father and 
HeHnda DiUaa as the scolding, 
yet sensitive mother, the cou 
pie tries to keep confusion 
down to a minimum with its 
son Ralphie. brilliantly por 
trayed by upstart Peter Bill 


entered around the era 

1 Little Orphan Annie was 

giving out secret messages on 
fier radio show, the film 



h»r Sal«- 


niM i€« >tuda«* ud lucten «ll niytwt.Mmi«'3»«"«r»rll 

sjrtj«,,c I. E«grt»«d «-i.»i. ,^^1^,^ m*mmm^m 

jvH mn m t lU-JSSS Ma* 

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THEKMAUNE IS («> <i( tlir nauon I 

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PALATINK TVriSTS- ¥«»» nmm- 
■Mt nM* Iw <>*■« anw n ow tMHS 

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MTTtc* Call 4ar or ntmm *>*!> 

K»p Sale 

TYPEWRITERS, NEW •nd u»«). cil 
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«K«Ml«AIMpritw Willi: 

OPn. MANT A. 1«9. anMl CMdHMI. * 
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All cla.ssified and (wrsonal ads 
submitted to the Harbinger lor 
publication must include Ihf 
name, address and telcphoiif 
number of the person submit 
ting thf ad Payment for per 
sonal ads must bt- made prior 
to publication The Harbiniier 
reserves the right to refuse 
advertisements it deems often 
sive. lilielous or inappropriate 

focuses on the thought pro 
cesses of an all too common 
nine year -old. 

Ralphie Parker, a student at 
the Warren G Harding Ele 
mentary School, plots every 
trick in the book that will 
insure a Red Ryder carbine 
BB rifle' ' will await him under 
the Clu-istmas tree 

But life even as a nine year 
old isn't what it's cracked up to 

After planting a "Red 
Ryder" ad in his mother's 
Look Magazine. Ralphie scur 
ries down to dinner 

This dinner, as it is called, 
should have been donned ' The 
Last Supper 

Somehow, mom catches 
Ralphie off guard when she 
coyly asks him. What do you 
want for Christmas?" 
II ia loo late 

Unconsciously. Ralph has 
Wurtedout. •ARedRydercar 
bine powered BB gun with a 
scope, and a thing that tells 
time " 

She responds. You'll shoot 
your eye out ' 

RaiDh has been destroyed in 
a single sentance 

"Not the old shoot your eye 
out bit. thinks Ralph to him 

He must counter his 
mother's omniscient words. 

1 was ]ust kidding AH I 
want IS some Tinker Toys." 
Ralph savs reassuringly— but 
to no avail There is simply no 
way to pull the wool over 
mom's eyes. 

This aeries of events wdl not 
stop Ralph on his one boy 
cruiiade for the Red Ryder, but 
certain elements have a way of 
skiwing him down 

Mainlv his teacher. Scott 
Farkus.'the yellow-eyed bully 
with the coon skin cap; and 
even Santa Claus shuns the 

Sheperd's flashbacks about 
sticking tongues on metal 
poles, fights, ar.d saying the 
ultimate swear words are 
hilar ous 

• A Christmas Story" is the 
most delightful film to grace 
the screen in years 

Go see it-l triple-dog dare 

liy Curt Acfcmaii 
Harl>>ii|It'r EalritaiBaicat Edttar 

This are Tiro Time 
This are good mmic 


'What did Reagan know 
about the rescue mission and 
when did he know it? . . .This 
question is as terrible as those 
asked of Nixon and Kissinger 
about the manipulation of the 
Paris peace talks for political 
gain. A terrible question of 
treason." -Dow Freed 

in the premier issue of 

at vour local newsstand 

ky TtBi Pacey 
Harktacrr Staff Wr««r 

Searching for an album that 
at once offers prime upbeat 
dancing, strong lyrical con- 
tent, some variety, and covers 
an important slice out of rock's 
history pie may be akin to 
searching for the Grail 

Fear not. Percival. your 
quest has ended Chrysalis has 
spun "This Are Two Tone." all 
of the above and perhaps a lit 
tie more. 

"This Are Two Tone" is a 
small compilation of some of 
the best songs rectirded on the 
2 Tone Records label It is not a 
small compilation due to lack 
of material or enough bands of 
high caliber 

Forty minutes of playing 
time makes a sound album, as 
do the five bands represented 
here. It is only a small com- 
pUation in regards to the vast 
wealth of class material 
recorded on that label. 

When the new wave had 
finally crashed on both sides of 
the Atlantic and the water 
receded, ska rushed in as the 
next tide in rock, and 2 Tone 
Records was where the high 
water mark reached 

The music recorded on 2- 
Tone took the lilting, jumpy 
beat of ska and made it rock. It 
was a sound that compelled 
people to get up on their feet 
and dance. Anyone able to sit 
still through just one song was 
pronounced dead on the scene 
Tlie closest thing compara 
ble in the Stales is Chicago's 
own ska band Heavy Manners, 
billed as •Americas premier 
dance band" 

The big thing about 2 Tone's 
music was that it sayed faith- 
ful to rock's main theme— that 
of having a good time This was 
especially important in Eng- 

The bands recording for 2 
Tone were made up of blacks 
and whites playing primarily 
black-influenced music in a 
predominantly white nation 
experiencing more than its 
share of < mostly justifiable) 
race riots. Anything that could 
bring hundreds of black and 
white youths together in a 
crowded dancehall and have 
the only casualties be those 
from exhaustion had to be 
doing something right 

The Selector was the first 
band to record for 2-Tone. and 
was formed more or less out of 
default A single was released, 
recorded by two musicians. 

When it became a hit. they 
were committed to get a band 
together. Pauline Black's 
vocals shine, backed by the 
rocking reggae beat. 

Album review 


Bring down th« houao and 
dano* to SKA^ grMMM htta on 
"Thta Aro TWO Tbna.' bad grwn- 
mm; Qood immIc. 

The Specials were the first to 
release an album on 2-Tone. 
Combining dance melodies 
with strong politics, their 
albums are tun and intelligent 
in the same groove 

Madness is now perhaps 
known better as a non-dan- 
cehall band than as a skanking 
ska band Their songs always- 
had a light carnival atmo- 
sphere that indicated their ver 
satility, but was nonetheless 
one of the best ska bands to 
have moved people to dance. 

The i English » Beat has also 
developed more pop influ- 
ences. but not quite as much as 
Madness They released what 
is perhaps the best debut 
album to have come from Brit 
ain in years "I Jusit Can t Slop 
It" embodies Ihe best in dance 
music, intelligent commen- 
tary, and sound structures. 

All of these are collected on 
an album that holds up well to 
repeated listening and would 
be a smash at any dance party 

Just remember to invite the 
neighbors They may get upset 
about all the noise when they 
haven't been invited. ' 

Introductory Wfer Haircuts <£ SgUlSlL 

— ^ Men's & Women's nKition Styling 

• Free Consultation i^ Perms 

• Highlights • Mankapw & Nail Wraps 

• Cellophanes • COpW^' ^'^, 

Moo ThMW. 9-9. Fn a Sal. »4 ^ 



rag $15 

^ He.*?" 

A Set)astlan ArlislK Center 


Hair Studio 

EiawesJaii 15, 19M 
MZ0 Ent AlaoMiaia Mam* Sf 7-MM 

i<2. nw 

Basketball team edges Kishwaukee 

The game was a tale ol two- 
hatvcs A5 if Dickeia had writ- 
ten the script, the first n 
minutes belonged to the 
Hawk*, and the latter to the 
Kiikwaiitee Kougars 

Hnww, H wai the Hawks 
«Im aamwly ttcaped with an 
% IMl victory 

The game began at if the 

Uanahs wcrt gotea to bl«w the 

> MM of M BMildina 

Frcahman John Mosaclc 

KMgan I 

1 his first three jumpert. 
and Harper flew to an early 

TMlgi fot even better when 
Sttft JwnUmoo ( Barruigton 
Mgh Sckoail caoaistenttv net 
M U fcetafs; and the Hawk 
Mmm* was at its best. Kitk- 
waafcee siM w«U under 30 per- 
cent in the first half, and 
committpd numerous turn- 
overs When the smoke cleared 
aad th« buiaar toundad, the 
HMTka ovnod a »at Iwiitiiiie 

The second half was a differ- 
ent story After the Hawks 
drew first blood and led 3a-26. 
_the Kougars scored six 
straight to pull within six 

Men's Basketball 

But after a rare Mosack 
miss. ScoCt Carter made things 
comtortabte again 

The ( foot i inch forward 
snagged the rebound, drove 
the lane, and lajred it in with 
the opposite haad while being 

Confusing'' Well, it dazed 

The Hawks proceeded to 
•core four straight poMils, and 
upped their lead to 45-34. 

After the Kougars threat- 
ened to make it cloae at M-Sa. 
the Hawk lead ballooned ooce 
moK. With only eight minutes 
femaining, the Hawks owned a 
K4I advantagi!. However, this 
WMild be (he last time things 
were in hand for the Hawks 

The Kougars. behind good 
defense and shot selection, 
scored eight unanswered 
■niDls to cut the lead to five 
Illinfl got even crazier 

After a wild scramble and 
three missed opportunities. 
Kottgar sub Jerry Shields 
layei in a rebound, and the 
> stood at 77 7S 

Carter once again rescued 
Mosack im the Harper end 
Mosack missed the front end o( 
a one-and one. but Carter 
grabbed the rebound and layed 
it in. 

With less than a minute 
remaining. Kou^ar guard 
Cleveland Hardy hit a jumper 
with two Hawks in his face 
Leading only by one with li 
seconds left, sophomore Larry 
Tellshuw made one of two free 
throws to give Kishwaukee one 
more chance. Well, actually, 

The Kougars threw up four 
errant shots until Tomlinson 
snared ttie rebound and time 

"At first I thought we had a 
defensive lapse in the second 
half, hut after watching the 
video tape, that wasn't the 
ease The guys were hustling 
and playing hard, but Ihey 
iKishwaukee» came up with 
every loose ball imagineable 
said Hawk coach Roger 
Bechtold "They just got hot. 
andthehall bounced their way 
Defensively. Ihey switched 
from a tone to a man-to-man. 
and they played tough Our 
only problem wa.s that our 

bench didn't do the job it usu- 
ally does" 

However, the wild second 
half didn't overshadow the 

filay of Tomlinson The 6 foot 4 
reshman turned in his best 

performance of the year scor 
ing 19 points and pulling down 
12 rebounds. 

The Hawk team as a whole 
shot 56 percent from the floor 
while nudging its record to 4-3 

Victory advances eagers 
win skein to three in a row 

ky Ed Kniiik 
HarMager Sports Writer 

The Harper Hawks men's 
basketball team started its 
current three game winning 
streak with a 95-iM victory over 
l^ke County Nov 25 in the first 
round of the Harper Thanks 
giving Tournament 

Five Hawks scored in double 
figures, led by Scott Carter 
with 18 points and forward 
Larry Tellschow with 16 
Harper ouLscored Lake County 
25-9 in the last 14 minutes of the 

Harper won its second game 
m a row the next day with a 
last-second ^oaltending call 
for a TO-es win over Kennedy 
King in the tourney champion 
ship game 

Carter put the shot up from 
the top of the key and a States 

man player grabbed the net 
with no time left on the clock. 
Carter and Bob Brown led the 
team with 15 points each. 

Carter again worked his 
magic with a 22 point game 
against Kishwaukee to extend 
the streak to three 

The Hawks started the sea- 
son with an impressive 106-72 
win Nov 15 over the Morton 
Panthers as five Haw ks scored 
in double figures 

The trip to Missouri and 
southern Illinois tunied sour 
for the Hawks .is they lost to 
Meramec of Missouri 61 52 and 
to Bellevill? 85-83 

Still on the road, this time a 
visit to Kankakee and the 
defending Region IV champs, 
the Hawks couldn't catch up to 
the Cavaliers, and lost 83-72. 

Fall sports lemm Swimmers set sights high 

receive (in a 


The fall season has ended for 
Harper sports and the awards 
lw*» been anounced 

This vesr Harper's teams. 
Mpeciaby the football and vol- 
leyball teams, took home a 
fMfuU uf awards 

The Harper Hawks football 
tcan ended the season with a 
7-* record overall and 3-3 in the 
N4C for fifth place The Hawks 
were second in the NJCCA 
ftegwo IV and a Midwest Bowl 
« participant 

Thirteen year head coach 
John Cliasik was named 
Region IV head coach of the 
««r. Ha laak a team thai «aa 
hflk in the N4C regular scaaoB. 
aad to the championship of the 
Rcgiaa IV Along the way the 
Havfcs won road games in the 
pUiy«(fs including their best 
playsd gaiDc of tha scaata, a 
IM victory over lOinois Val- 

QwHlarharii Mi McGuire. 
who waa named the Harper 
(eelbail most vahiable plaver. 
led the Hawks in footbali im- 
on for All -Con fe rence/Regioa 

McGuire, along with offen- 
ai«t guard John Werdell and 
dafaaalT* tackle Scott Tour 
teOM. were namad to the first 
team All N4C T««rtellot and 
4 McGuire are .il9i» All Ameri 
can candidates 

The Hawks hatMght players 
on the second team Ail N4r 
Hapten IV with four on offease 
ana four defenaivOfilayers On 

* Mcoae there wa» the defen 
sive backfield tandem of 
Anthony Adama MM) Dernck 
Smith, along witt linebacker 
Steve Rigss aM defensive 
tackle Bob Moynihan The 
oflMMive side haa Ihwks lead 

, ing point scorer kicker Chuck 
Berteth. wide receiver Doug 
Brewster, center Pat Man- 
dziara and offensive tackle 
Jay Menzel 

Seven more Hawks were 
named to the honorable men 

* tion list with cornerbacks 

Barry Goldstein and Paul 
Weissenstein along with line 
backers Brad Corrigan and 
Allan Rogers ur> defense, and 
wide receiver Gerry .Miller, 
tight end Dave Bentsen and 
onensive tackle Scott Posadzy 
on offense 

The team awards went to 
McGuire for MVP, Posadzy for 
the Harper Spirit Award. 
Rte> for the Mo6t Improved 
O^nsive Player and Brews- 
ter for Most Improved Offen- 
sive Player 

Only Adams, Berlelh and 
Vuamn are freshmen 

The volleyball team also got 
a lange nnmber of awards 

Three year head coach 
Kathy Brinkman. who had a 
t-ll team last year, turned the 
team oiwmd to ZI-5. and was 
named Begion IV Coach of the 

SaiiiMWMtc Shelli Swaim led 
the awanb with All Region IV. 
AU Bcgian Toinmev and a 1st 
Team Ail-N4C selection, as 
wen as being named Harper's 
Moat Vaioable Player 

Named to the second team 
All-Conference Team were 
freshmen Lon Richie and 
Dawn Shepard. On the honor 
able mention .All Conference 
list were sophomores June 
Fenze! ind Margie Michalak. 
alMig with freshman Debbie 

The cross country team 
under head coach Joe Bitton 
finislied tied for third in the 
Region IV. and was led by the 
team MVP John (rt>rzak who 
came in lllh place in the 
Region Run 

"nie soccer team had a lU-8 l 
record under head coach 
Larry Gackowski. Soccer 
MVP Fernando Galvin was 
one of only t wo freshmen on the 
Region IV team 

Su^lMunore Kay l>ewin was 
named Harper's tennis MVP 
as the team under head coach 
Martha Lynn Bolt was third 
with a 4-2 record m the N4C. 

bv Ed KmmUi 
HarMagrr <lport> WrUrr 

If you ask Harper swim 
coach John Schauble what one 
thing he wouk) want under his 
Christmas tree, he would 
reply, swimmers 

"We have won almost all our 
events, but what's killing us us 
the lack of bodies The 
women s team almost ceases 
to exist. " said Schauble 

But the one item the Hawks 
have is quality in a small 

"By March, we think we can 
be in the top five in the nation. " 
he said 

Schauble will have to resur 
rect a team that was fifth in the 
nation in the 1981 82 season 
under then-coach Steve Eul. 
Imt slipped to 19th in the nation 
last year under another head 
coach, Steve Hurray 

Murray quit a month before 
the season was to start and the 
team was in jeopardy. Many of 
the swimmers brought the 

team back to life and Harper 
hired Schauble 

The new coach has a wealth 
of experience in the swimminR 
field, including an assistant 
coach position on the U S 

The experience has brought 
in a number of discipline and 
training methods, including a 6 
a m to 8 a m practice and the 
use of video tapes 

"We use video tapes to have 
the kids see what they did 
wrong or right when they dove, 
or if there was anv problem 
with their stroke while swim 
ming. " said Schauble 

The ISKKM Hawks are led by 
returning NJCCA All Ameri 
can diver John Schoro and Phi 
His W'esesku. who has already 
qualified for the Nationals 

Other leading swimmers 
include Brad Von Readen. a 
freshman from Palatine who Is 
undefeated in the 'Mb and 1 .000 
freestyle races Sophomore 
Grant Dahlke. who is strong in 

the SO and KX) freestyle, and 
sophomore Todd Krantz, (he 
best all around swimmer on 
the team 

The women's team has 
Wesesku and freshman Karen 
Lauritsen of Hoffman Kstates. 
who barely missed qualifying 
mdivingby (H of a point for the 

The Harper relay team ol 
Kevin Forsythe, Krantx, Craig 
Osimocjicz and Dahlke missed 
qualifying for the Nationals by 
one second 

Other swimmers on the team 
who » ill be eligible for the next 
semester are sophomores Gill 
Connelly. Tom Duffin. and 
Chris Quinn 

In the meets, Harper lost to 
Lincoln 54 51 Nov 12. and 
finisht>d second to Linooki in a 
four team meet last Saturday 

In Vincennes Nov in. Harper 
defeated Indiana Central and 
lost to last year's four;h- 
ranked team in the nation, Vin- 

Woiiic^ii eaMt^rs reliirii four starter? 

MarMager SpHtt Writer 

A strong set of newcomers 
and four of the five starters 
from last year's team make up 
the personnel of the 19a3-84 
Harper women's basketball 

The inexperienced Hawks last 
year earned third place in the 
N4C with an 84 record, and 
13-10 overall The post sea.son. 
though, did not bode well lor 
the Hawks, as they were elimi 
nated in the first round of the 
Sectional by Truman 

"This year will be a more 
offensive team We'll 
definately be improved from 
last year's team, and we 
should be in the top three of the 
conference." said six year 
head coach Tom Tesehner 

The top returnee from last 
year's n^ad is A11-N4C guard 

Mary MeCants, 5 foot 3. who 
averaged 13 6 paints per game 
last season. 

Also returning are Holly 
Bolts. 5 foot 7. who averaged 1 1 
points per game, forward .Ann 
Shult. 5 foot 8. guard-forward 
Lynn Binder 5 foot 6. and cen 
ter Maureen Grant. 5 foot 11 

Tesehner also expects that 
most of the freshmen will lake 
over the starting spots, despite 
the return of four starters from 
last year. 

In the Hawks' victory over 
Elgin. 69-61 Tuesday, Nov 29, 
Tesehner started three fresh 
men , Theresa Moffat 1 5 foot 9 
from Fremdi led the Hawks 
with 25 points 

Other Ireshmen starters 
were center -forward Jeanette 
Kowalik i6 foot from Hoffman 
Estates i , guard Jeanele Hyer 
(5 fool 5 from Lake Zurich i . 

Also starting were Botts and 

Other players expected to 
contribute are freshmen, for- 
ward Lori Richie i5 foot 9 from 
Arlington), guard Diana 
Wegner i5 foot 5 from Buffalo 
Grove), and guard forward 
Kim Kolar (5 foot 7 from 
Glenbrook North > 

Kolar hit the last basket for 
Harper to send the game 
against Elgin into overtime at 
61-61 Moffat had five of her 25 
points in the overtime period 

"They were better than we 
thought We still have to work 
more on defense, but we did a 
nice job on offense ' said 

The Hawks play tonight 
(Thursday) at St Francis JV 
and Saturday night are home 
to against Lake County. 


Vo(.17No. 16 

WMHam Ralney Harper College Palatine, illirrais 

January 19, 1964 

Libel suit filed by 
journalism professor 

HarMmcr EWor-la-rklrf 

An opinion column published 
in the May 12, 1983 Harbinger 
has re<iulted in a libel suil 
being filed by Henry Roepken. 
AMOciate Professor of Jour 
iwlism at Harper 

Roepken said the column, 
written by former Harper stu- 
dent MiKe McCarthy, con 
tained remarks damaging to 
Roepken's reputation He 
declined further comment 

'You'll have to discuss it 
with my attorney I can t start 
discuasing it outside the court 
room." be said. 

The firm of Sachs and Don 
negan in Vernon Hills is repre- 
senting Roepken 

McCarthy, who was never a 
staff member of the Bar 
binger, submitted his column 
as a letter to the editor It 
appeared on the Opinion page 
under the heading of "From 
the Desk of . " and was 
treated as an «imailcitad opin- 


Announcement of the suil 
waapublished in the Dailv Her 
aktiViday . Jan 9. 19IM Harjier 
officials have yet to be offi 
cially notified of the suit 

When asked what she knew 
of the suit. Jeanne Pankanin. 
Director «i Student Activities 
said. "OnJy what I read m the 
paper ■ 

Speaking on behalf of the col 
lege. Donn Slansbury, Vice 
President in charge of Student 
Alf airs .said , ■ ( >ur stance right 
now is no comment The courts 
will have to decide it. and we'll 
turn it over to our attorney 

Named in !he .suit are Nancy 
McGuiness, former Harbinger 
Editor in-Chief, Dorolhy Pir 
ovano. former Harbinger 
advisor. Stephanie Frank, for 
mer Harbinger Managing Edi 
tor. Jenny Sakota. former 
Harbinger Features Editor. 
Harper President James 
McGrath , the Harper Board of 
Trustees; McCarthy; Slansb- 
ury; and the Harbinger The 

Harper, Motorola join together 
on computer training 

Harper and Motorola offi 
cials have agreed on a com- 
puter training program 
deugned to train .Motorola per 
sonnel in computer aided 
design and computer aided 

Motorola s engineering 
department ijecided Harper's 
CAD CAM Center, established 
last fall, could aid in training 
engineer personnel in com- 
puter design systems and the 
application of these .tystems 

Coordinator of the program , 
Harper professor Dr Roger 
Muisell said. "The new train 
ing agreement between 
Harper College and Motorola 
IS an example of a successful 

community based program 
which is unique lo communitv 
coUeRes. Adapting instruction 
lo the chugliig needs of a local 
work forte is one of the many 
strengths of a communitv cot 

Harper s Public Relations 
Director Elaine Stoermer said 
this type of training us.'impor 
tJUlt U> profe.s.sional emplovers 
for personnel advancement 

Manager of central 
engineering services at 
Motorola. Schaumburg. Ken 
Houston-Palerson said. "This 
agreement is strong evidence 
of the important bridge build 
ing between educational 
institutions and industry " 

' Motorola is dedicated to the 


ongoing training of employees 
that is essential in an age of 
rapidly changing technology. ' 

Motorola has paid the col 
lege II26.(lO<l for the program 

Paterson said iniliallv a cou 
pie of hundred people "will be 

Motorola will provide the 

"Our instructors will work 
with Harper people in tandem 
As Harper people understand 
our needs, we'll continue to 
help shape curriculum as 

A committee has been 
formed between Harper and 
Motorola reprejientatives to 
develop required curriculum 

Classes will begin in Janu- 
ary of IMH. 

President's Fellows named 

The President s Fellows 
announced two new members 
for the 1983 1984 academic 

BataMialicd Ijist fall.the Fel! designed to allow 
outstanding students e.Khibi( 
ing an interest m community 
and coUege .serv ice to work in it 
voliintary capacity with Col 
lege president James McCirath 
on special projet-ts 

The two "Fellows ■ are 
William Shoemaker of Pal 
atine and Patricia Wren of 
Hoffman Estates Both ar > 
full time slutfe-nls maintaining 
excellent grade point averages 
in their course work 

A firsl year student in 
engineering Shoemaker was 
named the recipient of the 

"two plus one scholarship 
established through the 
Harper College plus one addi 
tional year year at an 
accredited college o( engineer 
ing Shoemaker has attained a 
B average m his 1« hours of 
credit coiirses at Harper 

Patricia Wren, in her swcuml 
year at Har|>er. plan.s to major 
in political science in the 
Northwestern University four 
year majrter's degree program 
and is currently enrolled in the 
Liberal Arts transfer pro 
gram Wren maintains a :i K 
lAi average, has tlualifiiHi for 
the Trustees Honor List, and 
IS a member o{ Phi Theta 
Kappa and the national honor 
In the works for the future. 

the "Fellows will a.ssist in the 
planning of a two day seminar 
called "The Importance of the 
Humanities in a High Tech 
Society,' and pre.sent the ser 
vices available at Harper Col 
lege in a "High School Night" 
for Arlington High Schtiol 

To be eligible for considera 
tion for the fellowships . appli 
cants must maintain a 3 
grade point average Apppli 
cants are reviewed bv a 
screening committee com 
posed of several rullen*' 
administrators After inter 
viewinR applicants, the com 
mittee then makes a recom 
mendalion lo the College Pres 
ident. who selects one man and 
one woman as President's Fel 
hiws for the year. 

"Wiir^ declared^ begin 
auditiom the 27th 

Harbinger is a ftmclion of Stu- 
dent .Activities 

McCarthy wrote the column 
as his remembrances of 
Harper prior to his transfer to 
Southern Illinois I'niversitv 
Near the end of the column 
McCarthy wrote. "Oh yes I 
have been waiting lor this for 
over two years now. and I can t 
wait. This IS directed toward 
one very foul-mouthed journal- 
ism instructor who always 
hated student run o(ieralion.s if 
they weren't run HIS way. and 
held it against his students if 
they professed their allegiance 
to that organization till gradu 
atioo do them part Here's to 
Henry Roepken. the most dis- 
gusting, hardheaded. and 
stingy instructor I know .May 
we never cross paths, because, 
1 might have a real job as a 
broadcaster And as the saying 
goes, if you can't , teach " " 

Roepken. a Bamnglon resi 
dent, has been teaching at 
Harper since the school began 
in 1967 

rtmn an wavs of making you talk. Talk atraut "Oh What A Lovvly 
war." thai )•. An original cast mambor parades In Carman garb to tho 
musical that originally openad In London during 1963. 

h\ Curt Arkman 
Maaagtng KiUtar 

For all concerned "Oh What 
A Lovely War" isn't a musical 
that has become a household 
word. But given the sweat, 
long hours of practice, and 
thrill of performing, young 
actors will deem it most endur 

The Harper College Theatre 
has slated the first two week- 
ends in April for the show to 
flower into form While audi 
lions are scheduled for Friday , 
Jan 2? at 7 p m and Saturday , 
Jan 28 at I p m in A-Ki!) 

Originally conceived in 
Lcmdon. "Oh What A Lovely 
War. has a British flavor that 
lends a sour note of sa I ire to t he 
bureaucracy and tjjunders 
made in World War I 

Donned in Pierrot costume. 
the 16 to 20 actors will take to 

the stage as 13lh century 
clowns portraying 20th cen- 
tury members from both sides 
of the trenches 

It is ultimately the clown 
that pokes fun at the war being 
sometimes funny and some- 
times grim 

As slides of actual photo- 
graphs of war-lorn Individuals 
fill a large screen, the actors 
will immerse themselves in 
British. German, or French 

Director Mary Jo Willis is 
acquainted with the far reach 
ing consequences that the 
War to End All Wars held 

"It was a staggering war. 20 
million people died One battle 
account read Battle of 
Somme. 500 yards gained, 
5(1 .000 lost. Willis said as she 
relaxed in her cubicle office 
Coatlnoni ua page 3 


t». 11 


Frosh handbook? 

Welcome to Harper— or if you haven't paid your 
tuition— eo away! 

The following arc helpful hints inspired by the 
handbook for new prisoners at the Stateville Correc 
tKMial Center 

They are designed to tmt ymnr transition into the 
flow of "life " 

To quote Joe Ragen. former Stateville warden. 
"Serve good time Don't get involved with punks 
Don't pay any attention to the rats and roaches. Get 
involved ui activities It's a hard place that's killed 
lots of good men and women, but the secret to sur 
vival is doing one day at a time " 

Etiquette : It is necessary to address all instructors 
as master or mistress. 

Failure to observe this rule will result in a manda- 
tory counseling session with Mr. Rocko Scungili. our 
behavior modification specialist. 

To quote Mr. Scungili. "I will kick their rear ends 
until their teeth fall out, despite their tender age " 
Bowing and curtsying are looked upon favorably, 
but are not required. 

Campus safety : When walking through the halls of 
Harper it is best to keep to a path either along the 
right or left wall. This way you will not interfere with 
the mounted patrol of Ghurka horsemen who guard 
against unfortunate occurrences in the hall. 

When outside, it is best to duck and run from build- 
ingto building as quicklv as pisatbie. 

This IS no that you will not become invdved in the 
so called "Tang Wars " 

This trouble started several years ago when 
exchange students from the Far East found it neces- 
sary to settle long standing disputes by splashing 
each other with a popular breakfast drink. 

Many unfortunate bystanders were tragically 
caught in the crossfire And the cleaning bills looked 
like the check at Le Francais. 

Vehicular safety : During the winter months many 
large patches of ice form in the Harp'r parking lots. 
We advise against parking on these since from 
time to time, they break off and slide into the lake. 
However, if you are really stupid, feel free to dis- 
regard this advise because we could all use a good 
laugh and it is pretty hard to beat the rear end of a 
Gremlin rising up from the ice. hazard lights blink- 
ing, for sheer artistic beauty. 

Cafeteria : Many varieties of delicious foods can be 
found in the cafeteria. 

However, the people who bring their lunches from 
home will rarely share it with you. so you will likely 
be stuck with the swill ladled out by the Food Service. 
Here are a few recommended dishes: 

1 Pancakes a la Fluids— delicious pancakes in deli- 
cious fluids 

2 Clams Mussolini— it doesn't taste very good, but 
it arrives on your tray on time ( under its own power ) . 

3. Rainbow docs— bit one open and see every color 
in the rainbow Mmm good 

4. Sliced veal in gravy— tastes good. Comes in a can 
with a picture of an orange cat on it. 

One final note, never drink milk that pours our 
thick and lumpy, it could be spoiled. 

Health Services — As a Harper student you're 
entitled to free use of the campus Health Services 
and consultation with the staff doctor. Dr. Ooorooloo. 

You may recall Dr Ooorooloo from his frequent 
appearances on McHale's Navy. 

He holds a doctorate in secret potions and leeching 
from Bora-Bora University and specializes in the 
treatment of Brucellosis, a disease normally found in 

Athletics— As a Harper student you will have the 
opportunity to participate in intercollegiate athlet- 
ics—if we can find any other colleges to come out and 
play with us. 

"It's been rather disappointing. " says Chas 
Bibeau. Harper's croquette coach. 

"We try to set up games, but we always get told 
things like McHenry can't come out. The whole col 
lege has a cold Or Triton can't make it. all of our 
grandparents are coming for dinner." 

A team from Skopje. \ ugoslavia will visit Harper 
this year for a football tournament 

The Pope— will not be coming to Harper this 
semester. "He's busy. " says a Vatican spokesman 

tilr|iiianjp Frank 

Pre-teen condideiitial: secrets told 
from junior high school traumas 

With the tjeginiung of a iww 
semester a metamorphosis 

Many take inventory of last 
year's achievements and dis 
appointments Some catalog 
the significant world events. 
Still other nostalKia buffs, like 
my.self. reflect on the years 
Uiat made the IttK) calendar 
year somewhat insignificant 

Insignificant, in the process 
of shaping one s personality- 
deranged as it may be. 

Now 1973, that was a goMen 

Who would have thought 
River Trails Junior High could 
mok) a somewhat normal boy 
into a raving teen. 

The image is clear. Sure as I 
was sitting on those sagging 
bleachers There he is, Eugene 
Kukla with his bald head and 
eyes that could kill with one 
fleeting glance, taking the 

()f course, there would be Uie 
ritual running down of the 
rules; no smoking, no drinking 
and by all means the no-gum 

But what couk) prepare our 
pre-teen ears for wluit was to 
follow Kukla. coolly poised at 
the microphone, began to 
quote a very reliearsedmono- 

"Now I don't want you stu- 
dents getting involved m paper 
fights. " 

Kukla paused for dramatic 
effect, then pressed on. 

"A few years ago, one boy 
was fooling around with a 
sheet of paper Charmaine. 
who sat behind him. looked up 
at the same time the piece of 
notebook filler was being 
waved. The paper hit her. and 
her eye came out like a raw 
egg Kukla had concluded his 
orientation speech 

•A raw egg' • I Uwught to 
myself Somewhere, one for 
mer student is regretting the 
day notebook filler wrote a hor 
rendous chapter in his life 

I vowed never to have a 
paper fight and never to sit in 
(ronl of a girl named Charm 

As I walked Uirough the halls 
those first days, I fried to 

memorize all the room num- 

I had been sentenced to a 
two-year term and one woukl 
need all the manly prowess he 
had to endure it 

Math, usually filled with the 
study of real numbers, frac 
tions and integers was trans- 
formed into instant recess 
once Mrs Jezowski left the 

Tony Dolce, an Italian wiMse 
laugh could lull one into a state 
of hysterics and whose quick 
temper could frighten an 
appendix out of you. started 
the ball rolling 

With one quick toss, a 1968 
red. hard cover Funk and Wag 
nail dictionary had sprouted 

In moments, the class would 
be littered with all 26 volumes 
from auspicious to Zeitgeist 

Upon the return of Mrs J . a 
rapid chewing out and a couple 
dozen "responsibility 
reminders, " Tony Dolce and 
his band of "dictionary 
destroyers" was on its wav 

To this day. old classmates 
still talk about the Muse- 
Bonick affair. 

Muse, a nervous redhead, 
didher best to teach a collection 
of social misfits something. 

Her specialty was English 
and 1 kinda enjoyed the class 
Some weren't so enthusias- 

Ed "Potaie" Bonick was per 
haps River Trails Junior 
High's most overlooked show 
case actor You could never 
really tell if he was mad at you 
or was just faking it. 

Right l)efore the beginning of 
class. I noticed Ed walk up to 
the wastebasket and quickly 
turn around and head back to 
his seat. 

As Mrs. Muse looked to see if 
everyone was in attendance, 
dark smoke bellowed out of the 
receptacle, spurred on by a 
single match 

Mrs. Muse quickly glanced 
at the wastebasket and then 
did a double take in disbelief 

"I hope we gel out of school 
early, my mind was working 
overtime ' 



Position .\vailable: Advertising Salesmen 

(Vox must tte a HarpeT student i 

Do You enjoy: 

— meeting new people? 
~ setting your own nours? 

— earning good money? 

If you do, then appiv in 
A-367 or call 397-3000. ext. 461 

Finally. Muse grabbed the 
basket and headed for the win- 
dow to no avail The windows 
were too narrow for the basket 
to fit through 

Only after getting the indus- 
trial-sized holder of refuse 
caught between the slide-in 
window and its track, was she 
able to "bang"" the half burned 
handouts and notetxiok filler 
through the opening. 

Twenty seconds later, there 
stood Kukla. 

All right. 1 want to know 
who did this And if I dont find 
out this entire class will .serve a 
full week of detention" Kukla 
knew he would gel an answer, 
but not from me. 

No amount of coercion, third 
degree, or writer's cramp 
from scribbling the school 
rules while listening to Donald 
Kellen. assistant principal, 
berate me would force the 
truth from my lips. 

I wasn't man enough, or 
even boy enough, to face the 
rage of an embittered Ed 
Bonick after I "narked " on 

Reluctantly, Ed rose from 
his seat to face the gallows I 
had tieen spared 

Miraculously, lunch had 

Serving up a vast array of 
turkey teltrazini to the Man 
ager s Special the cafeteria 
was the site for the biggest 
social function of the day 

Every lunch period was 
filled with the telling of jokes, 
lelaluig conquests in adoles 
cent dating, and concocting the 
highest grade slop to gross out 
the girl library aides that sat at 
the table behind us But the 
coup de gras, was making the 
slop and then eating it. 

Some guys had trademarks 
on this act One concoction had 
all four basic food groups in 
one fine mulch. The spaghetti, 
strawberry ice cream, pear 
quiche was an R.T.J H exclu- 

Usually after we had per- 
formed this ceremonious rite. 
Donald Kellen would grant the 
sponge award to our table. 
The sponge award was 
CoBtlBUcd on page 3 


William Rainey Harper College 

Algonquin li Rosrile Roads 

PalaliiH- IL «*I06; 






Adwninag DvfttMr 



TV Cm; 





The HARBINGER is Uie stu- 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams. All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy IS subject to editing All 
Letters to the- Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub 
lished For further informa 
lion call 397-3000 ext. 460 or 

■n» H«tin9W. J«««iy 19. 1964. P»(|« 3 

Registration woes got YOU down?? 


m frwno. 

Haipwr tludant* may ury nut Gomputws wlH not 
(Ptwlo* by Thomas BMton) 

DMrin«timin«»w>oHai»i»9l»hMiui.lHidlw » lt»d»MW»ou»it 
•M a^an ean b* dMIcult 

HARBINbtR Experience 




EnlarMig Boosmett Univwsitv was ooe oi me ewst txBmeas 
daciMom I avvf mada The education mot I racenad (BS8A 
and MBA) his helped me to compete succewfuMy wrtfi my oeefs 
in»eliuiin8«s«»orld Since I planned to do txamess in Chcago. 
« made good lense to be instructed by men and women who 
were tamitianotth the local busmew community intact oneot 
my prolBiao™ »»ai nartioolarty instrumental in Helping me get my 
(wst job m adxortiainB. Tbday. t m a sentor »ic»-pf esident at a 
welMtnown Chcago adMrtiaing agency 


r6 Heller CoKegeol Business Admwvistiation 

Roosevett Speaks Success in Many Vbices 

A sound business decision 

Are you looking for 

someone to share a ride 

to your favorite 


Use the Harbinger 

.■t97-:HKKl. v\;. l«l— A-367 


Student hears sound of music 

I am a wice maior at Roosevelt University My dream is to sing 
proteaatonally tor an intematiooal opera company I know this 
wi* tdm framing, discipline and turd wortt That s why I ctxMe 
noosewoK Ctases are small so instructors can tai« extra time to 
wortt wiBi me Many ot my professors are still peflorming 
They Know wtial (t will take to prepare me lor Ihe professional 

muse world 

Susan E Korhonen. Senior 
Chicago l^usical College 

RooMSveH s Northwest Camous m Arlington Heights otters a wide variety ot ='»'''«» "^'^f^^fi''^ 
and sctonces , and education They re held when its convenient tor you -days, evenings and weei<enas 
For intormation call 253-0200 or v«t« a counselof 


430 S Michigan Avenue 
Chcago IL 60605-1384 

Hm tt t w rt Cinpui 

4t0 N Arlington Heights Road 
Ailington Heights IL 60004 



||<|OS«iaUMW«l»irit0il«<.lP«4lllcl»Ml<l««-*«)S Mc««OW««~»-Ct««00,lllinMeOI!OS-l3B- 

"'W mgnriil . ■ II 


iuKM '.-.TweiO «•" ■xo^■^1t^!■"^r'■'«-"*-^^•«' 


('satioyrtl trom first page 
within the worlisliop tlieatre. 

Coordinating a musical is a 
monumental task Students 
can get involved in the Ijehind 
the scenes work as a crew 
member by contacting 
Michael Brown at extension 
494 Or . lake pail in the orches- 
tra by getting in touch with 
Tom Stauch at extension 566 

Persons auditioning should 
prepare a song from some 
musical and bring sheet music 
to the audiUon. A pianist will 
be provided. 

Only work will determine 
how tovely , 'Oh What A Lovely 
War." will be. 

Secrets told 

CoaliMrd from page t 
achieved through consistent 
messiness and a lack of man- 
ners. This prestigious prize 
allowed teens the opportunity 
to clean all the tables in the 

We got Kelien back, though 

To do a thorough job. one 
would have to wring out the 
sponges. We never did. 

So every table was like a 
painting of food particles, and 
excess soapy water. 

Picasso couldn't have been 

River Trails Junior High 
taught me the value of dealing 
with people. 

Every time someone will try 
to invade my space and hand 
me a sponge, the teen will 
come out. making a complete 
mess of the situation. 

Some say its retwllioti. 

I call it fun. 


Mi»4.1l»HMingw, JmivylS. ISM 

Motorcycle races IIT transfer 

Ibe Umta. Inc. . with An lc« 
, Inc.. will host the 
Yamaha Mid- 
hip Ice Race 
Jan. B aad it on Lambs take. 
locaM at Bt. ITS and I M in 

Se«cn dMMt will competF 
begiBMig at U:3t p m each 
day oa • Uvee-eignths mile 
evona. Spectator admission 

mdi fmtatt wUI ^ f*^* 

Sign-«p and technical 
iMpacliM ior participants i< 
tnm t:» !• M:3II am each 
day. aai practice from I0:30 
a.n. !•■■•■. Botry fees are tI3 
i and $10 for 

The iJMta ii a private, mm 
profit pracram for mentally 
rctaroied adiilta. For more 
. call 3C2^l63l> 

An open house far prospec- 
live transfer students is being 
offered by IIT Saturday. Jan 
28 from 8 3«a m to 2:30 pm 
in tl»e universilvs Hermann 
HatI auditorium.'lO W .tjrd St 

Students will have the oppor 
(unity to meet with Illinois 
Institute of Technology 
advisors individually to evalu 
ate their transcript's and dis- 
cuss financial aid 

The university offers under- 
graduate and graduate degree 
programs in engineering, sci- 
ence, computer science, archi 
tecture. design, business 
administration and law The 
campus is located on Chicago's 
near South .Side 

For more information on the 
transfer program, call the 
undergraduate admissions 
office at 3S7 aOS 

Late registration Business workshop 

Late registration will be 
accepted Ibreugh Jan 2t> 
HoanJia itaretto it a m . 
1 :» to S:]t p.m . and 6 u> 8 XI 

Pravieaaly regiatered stu- 
I mmf alM add or drop 


to regli 


CQotimiing edu 

classes, semi 
may do no 
in 3*00 ext 410 

Piano classes 

Tht Harper CnHege Piano 
Preparalanr I^ogram will 
I a MMr dMa for beginning 
I ift-year-old stu- 
idHla will attend one SO 
up cla!>s and 
! private lesson 
per weak ttr M weeks. 

Tuilioa lor the semester is 
$i«. daai fliae will be limited 
to ei^ la WataHlettIs with les^ 
ia mutti -piano 

Te oMaia a registration 
packrt, or lor further inform* 
uon euilhe MaaicDepartment 


The Harper College 
Women s Program will offer 
an all day workshop titled 
"Starting YourC»»n Business " 
Saturday. Jan 28 from » am 3 
p m in A-341 

The workshop will provide 
an overview of loans, federal 
assistance, accounting and 
legal requirements, and mar 
keting andsales techniques 

Tuition IS $25 and includes 

Louis Schrank. entrepeneur 
and author of " Life Plan. " and 
Anna Bush, Barringlon 
attorney, will lead the work 

To enroll in the workshop. 
telepiMHie the Continuing Edu 
cation Admissions Office at 
]S7 30UUext 4IU.4l2orWI 

Logo contest 

The Harper Rhythm and 
Moves Co dance troupe is 
offering $25 to the winner of its 
Into design rnnt est 

The logo will be used on the 
member's sweats and tees, 
and will also illustrate the 
cover of liie program for the 





M you lo'W line writing, now you con 
I choow beKween two Prvciw RoKng Boll pern 
thol wrile lo fine ye» How w tmooii^l-^' you'll' 
wondor how we mode ri poi«bli> 

Only The Pf ««!«■ allow* you lo write fatxit- 
I lluiy tn eitfief hrw pom* or mntro line pornr 
The price''' It'iewen fif>«?». Only SMV eoth 




troupe's second annua) con- 
cert program March 9 The 
designer's signature will 
accompany the logo 

Entries will be accepted 
until 10 am Jan 20 in the 
Physical Education office in 
M 219 There is a $1 fee for each 
entry submitted 

For further information, 
contact Julie Gentry or Frititi 
Holmes at ext «H 

Rhythm and .Moves Co. is a 
student run club created as an 
outlet for students lo express 
their creativity in the perform 
ing arts 

Aerobic workshop 

Harper is offering an all-day 
workshop for prospective 
instructors of aerobic dance 
and exercise classes Saturday, 
Jan 28from9am to 3 p. mm 

Included will be instruction 
in aerobic exerciise principles 
teaching techniques and cho 
reogra[%y as well as a discus 
sion by the Harper athletic 
trainer on injury prevention 
and treatment 

Participants should dress in apparel and tennis 
shoes and bring a mat of rug 
for floor work 

Tuition IS 130, and certifi 
cates of completion will l>e 
issued at the end of the work 

To register, call 397 acoo ext 
466 or register in person in 
M 219 Registration ends Jan 
23 or when class is filled. 

Substance abuse 

'V'outh Services of Elk Grove 
Township, in association with 
the Alconol and Drug Depen 
dency Program of Lutheran 
Social Services, will sponsor a 
six part film series on sub- 
stance abuse. 

.should be available for 15 hours 
a week and type 40 words per 

If interested contact Student 
Senate at extension 244 or Stu- 
dent Activities at extension 

The series will run from Jan 
31 to June 26. with a different 
film shown each month. 

The films will begin at 7:30 
pm on the last Tuesday of 
each month 

For more information, call 
Dean Reschke at 981 0412 or 
Margaret Kelly at 394-9797. 

Senators iieedt'd 

After the departure of two 
key members and the promo- 
tion of another. Student Senate 
is looking for people to become 

Representatives from two 
clubs are needed along with a 
representative from the Lib 
eral .^rts Division, and a repre 
sentative from Counselor 

There is also an opening for a 
secretary. As a secretary you 

9 ^ 

^ Having a birthday soon? 

Well then, the Birthday 
Club is just for you! 



Coming Soon! Watch for it! 

For details, stop by the Student 
Senate Office — A building 




00^ ff! ft ft^ Hf' 1![ <&' 'ff <&> ^ 

A Career With Style 
Starts at Ray^Vogue College 

Interior Design or Fashion Merchandising 

Recognize your laieni anO use il wrth style' 

Prepare tor the challenge ot a creatrve career 

Two year protessional course m Interior Design 

One anO Iwo year program ir> FasHion Merchandising 

Classes that lit your lite Day and evening. 
Begin February 6 Wrtle or call 885-3450 or 280-3500 



WoodfieM Campus • 999 Plaza Drive • Schaumburg IL 60195 

The HvHngw. jHWvy 19. 1964, r^g* S 


We earn llir sin'cificdlly ri.vsi^fftf r/ lcxllnntks for 
rlasscs at HaqnT iloUeix*' "^ " '*'' "•'* '">"'•> ./♦"■ pi*ttsure reudiuii. 

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f\«TV lU'H liard co^rr btKik. 

• 25% OFF LIST 

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'bSi \{»»r*. Jiin. If. Iluii Jan. 2K: M..11 -I ri. 7 \\\\ I'M: Sal. '» VM-.", I'M 

I .S. Postal Snli^laJioii 

• Coiiiiialiilalioiis lo our U'\lb<K»k * 
give-auay Hiiiiitr David Hojiahooiii! 

^gtS.ThaHartmgKAnuarytS <M4 

The man who loved Sfatfftee frives distorted 
women — half baked view of uuderuorld scene 


INrwtod kv Blakr Edvanto 

XanBan RrvnnMi, 

JaHr Aadrrwt 

MarttB HTMwr 

Kiai BailBiirr 

"The Man Who Loved 
Women" is an enigma. 

The latest m Blake Edwards 
cloemalk- ventures is a banal 
altrmpl to poke fun at today's 
somewhat strange male- 
female relationships 

TTie movie is at its peak when 
Kim Basinger initiates action 
with Burt Reynolds 

After Basinger and Reyn- 
olds steal away for what prom- 
IMS to l)e a lonu niRht of love- 
Baking, suddenly they are 
inlerrupted after her husband 
return* prematurely from a 
business trip 

Frantically, Basinger 
pus^.es Burt into a ckuset 

But how was he to know that 
he would come m contact wilh 
a cylinder of Kraz) Glue' 

After (h« coast is finally 
clear, Reynolds emerges with 
a doc attached to his hand two 
-■ — 1 cl carpet stuck to his 

. and the • Krazy Ulue 
tad to his lips 

This segment of the movie 
shinews easily above the rest 
The Man Who l.oved 
Women.' is bogged down with 
heavy-handed narratKm from 
the director •> wife Julie 
Andrews in not funny. not 

Film review 

sexy or e\»'n witty 

She I-. hf)»r\er boring. 

Reynolds, doesn't help mat 
ten any when he whines to 
Andrews, portraying a pitiable 

She actually feels sorrv for 
David "Yes folks, it's a rough 
life having the choice of anv 
woman you would like to go out 

Reynolds, is an out and out 
womanizer who derives plea 
sure from seeing jusi how 
many women he can go 

This concept is the ultimate 
male fantasy, but in no way 
could It be reality In a rela 
tionship, men and women are 
property that finds fault with 
any deviance from the strict 
guidelines it sets 

Reynolds treats them 
women like gum. at first the 
experionce it sweet but after 
time tlie flavor is lost And at 
the end spits them out 

"The Man Who toved 
Women' is a socially unre 
deeming movie that can make 
some folks mad at what is sup- 
powd to be funny 

i>y t itrt .%cliina> 
llartiafw MamRlai KdMar 

Bhiebells brings beat 
to the Scottish breed 

k» TJm l>aM]i 
■arMicrr EalertalaaMMil IWiae 

The Bluet>ells emerge from 
Seatland as another band 
iHaraiaa to softer melodic 
rack with their eponymoas 
debut EP on Sire reconk. 

It seems Iht there is a defi- 
nite move back toward rock 
that IS almost folksv but still 
retains the driving rythms that 
make rock move The Blue 
bells join bands like A»te« 
Camera, Bis CMintry, And the 
Alarm, mwhai appears to bea 
move back to the basics and 
away from showbiz glamour 

A firm foundation is taken in 
rock circa the mid tOs before 
feedback, distortion, and other 
effects were experimented 
with and pioneered by 
Haadricks and Pete Towns 
ImmL This IS straightforward 
rack, geared to the personal 
side of an audience. Iialanctng 
memorable ringing guitar 
lines with entertaining lyrics 
The results are songs that are 
emotional and amusing 

A problem in this unsophisti 
cated approach is that it is not 
a commercially viable prod- 
act In a music world where 
high budget excess m produc 
tion. ruuipment. and pub 
Ucityis the word, a band rooted 
in rock's basics is left high and 
dry. Because of this, minimal 
ism may sound odd lu ears 
accustomed to the glitter and 
nash food iB KMst popular 

The most notable traits of 
the Bluebells are crisp and 
clear barnMoiiatioo between 

Album review 

■embers of the group and 
ringing guitar lines that 
remain bright and listenable 
play alter play 

Cath' starts the album off 
with perhaps the group s 
greatest chance for a break 
UVough in success Here, the 
harmonies and guitar are epit 
Offliied in simple lyrics and a 
memorable melody The lead 
guitar IS o crisp and brittle il is 
amazing the album itself does 
not shatter from the fragile 
sounds coming from the 

Patriots Game is the best 
example of their folk pop rock 
sound More of a ballad, the 
track starts out with vocals 
only and as the storv unfolds 
instruments build' suppor 
tingty around the vocals 

Patriots Game" is also 
exemplary as a political song 
reinforcing the Bluebells 
musical stance of the mid (SOs 
The song runs through the 
development of patriotic ties 
from ones family and peers 
through taking a stand for the 
beliefs one has acquired, 
willingly or unwillingly, and 
being ready to (ace the conie 

Ttus kind of raw, emotional. 
feeling has been for the most 
part Tost here in American 
music The successful acts 
here have been ones tiut are 
able to deliver llie goods but 

* . 

Stars ,^l Pacino. 

.Steven Bauer. 

Robert I.uggia. 

Michelle PfeilTrr 

liirecled b> Brian lie Palma 

Written by Oliver iStonr 
Finally the one question can 
be answered is Director 
Brian De Palma s S2S million- 
dollar gangster epic as big as 
all the hype and controversy'' 
To put It IJluntly. no 

One month prior to the film's 
release publicity heated up 
about the controversial vio 
lence. so to entice the public 
into wasting its money One big 
mistake the public makes is to 
consider controversy as t)eing 
quality The idea of giving this 
movie an X rating is a joke 
"Scarfacc" is no more violent 
than any moronic horror film, 
and not much better 'Scar 
face " IS a banal cxcercise in 
the genre of gangster movies 

Oliver Stone's screenplav is 
full of the cliches that sound' off 
as loud as the guns in this film 
This remake of the original 
classic, directed by Howard 
Hawks and written by Ben 

Film review 

Hecht. is more a mix ol bad 
moments than a reconception 
of a great movie The original 
starred Paul Mum as the litle 
character, a Capone like gans 
ter dealing in bootleg whiiskev 

The remake has the setting 
as I9») Miami, and the title 
character is a Cuban criminal 
by the name of Tony Montana , 
the kingpin of cocaine The 
first half which details Mon 
tana's use to power is enter 
taming, whereas the second 
half runs on aimless with no 
emphasis on any certain 
theme Messages about the 
dangers of cocaine, the corrup- 
tion and immorality of power 
is as mindless as the dialogue. 
One four letter expletive is 
repeated endlesslv until one 
gets bored by the language; 
not offended, but bored 

Director De Palma, who is 
one for visually and tech 
nically stylish lil'ms has now- 
become meandering, and a lit 
lie sloppy Although De Palma 
is an expert at creating scenes 

of violent action, he puts 
together the violence in "Scar- 
face' with less intensity The 
scenes contain enough to sup- 
ply a quick burst of encrgv . but 
are basically bodies being 
filled with bullet holes. The 
final gun battle looks as if De 
Palma put it together over his 
lunch hour 

The final mistake in this 
mess IS when De Palma dedi- 
cates the film to Hawks and 
Hecht. a blow below the belt. 

You would think things 
couldn t get worive, but thev (to. 
Al Pacino's performance is an 
embarra.ssment Why a bril- 
hant actor like Pacino would 
give a Mad magazine parody 
rendition of his role is any- 
body s guess A ridiculous 
accent and a facial snarl are he 
only facets to his performance. 
Pacino lacks the intensitv and 
presence he brought forth in 
The Godfather 2" His Mon- 
tana 18 arrogant and stupid, 
instead of violent, menacing, 
and one to be afraid of 

Running 170 minutes Scar 
face" is long on film but short 
on idea. 

by Bin Slenibrrx 
HarMacer Film Critic 





Harper College will present 
"Dance Extravaganza" Fri- 
day Jan 27 at » (K p.m in 
Bldg M 

On the agemla for the eve 
ning will be various forms of 
dance performances, music 
and the movie ' Flashdance ' 

The West Side Rockers will 
showcase breakdancing, " a 
form of dance that has taken 
the nation by storm with its 

floor spinning acrobatics. 

There will also be perform 
ances by the Chicago Flash, a 
three-man flashdancing group 
and the Rhythm and Moves 
Dance Company will take to 
the floor in style 

WBMX morning DJ Doug 
Banks will emcee the affair 
scheduledtorunfromsp m til 
4 am 

Also on hand, "WBMXs Hot 

Mix 5" spinning the songs that 
make you move Plus, a $100 00 
prize will be awarded to the 
winners of the dance contest 
Tickets and telephone reserva- 
tions are being taken at the 
Box Office, Bldg J I43 at 
397 3000 ext 547. 

Harper students with an ID 
will tie admitted for $4 00 Tick 
ets for students are $5.00 and 
the public $6 00 

the goods more often than not 
ar solely dollar signs in the 
ledgers of major recording 

Fortunately, across the 
Atlantic, substantial music 
has been alive and well, not 
only in entertaining the 
masses, but by being access! 
Die and remembering the 
heart and soul that rock sprang 
from, be that a night of bad 
crazioess or a dav of dream- 

This first offering of the 
Bluebells may not catch the 
papular acclaim it has accrued 
critically, but keep an ear on 
Uiem. the Scotls ARE commg 

Advertise in the ^ 
Harbinger Classified 

397-3000, ext 461 

T1ieH«ft>ing*r. January 19. 1984. Page? 








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• d Tt«HwMng*r. January 19, ISM 

Wtmen cngers snap 
five game loss siring 

kr edIUnIk 
WirMagtr Sfwte EM%tr 

The Harper Lady Hawks 
basketball team finished the 
winter break with a 69 56 win 
Saturday night over the Illinois 
Valley Apaches. 

Hanjer. with a 3S-t8 lead at 
half glided the rest of the way 
as four Lady Hawks scored in 
double figures, led by center 
forward Jeanette Kowalik 
with 17 points 

The Hawks are 4 6 overall 
and 11 in the N4C' Conference. 

"The talent is there, but we 
have to be able to have every 
t>ody in the same position for 
every game. We've had play- 
ers in and out of the lineup for 
most of the games because of 
one thing or another. " said 
Lady Hawks coach Tom 

Harper will have to due with- 
out two players for the rest of 
the season Last year's leading 
scorer Mary McCants is aca 
demically ineligible and 
returning forward Ann Shult 
injured her leg 

With the start of the break, 
the Hawks went through a five 
game losing streak before 
breaking it with a 66-^ over 
time win Jan 7 at Elgin 

Ironically, the Elgin i^ame 
was the first game that 
McCants was gone Harper 
moved slowly m the first half 
down 26- 16at half and visions of 
a SIX game losing streak 
appeared imminent But soph- 
omore Holly Botts rallied the 
Hawks with her game total of 
10 points in the second half and 
the overtime period to capture 
the one point win. Freshman 
Theresa Volfett led the Hawks 
with 16 points 

The Lady Hawks travelled 
again, this time to Triton and 
hoped of a two game winning 
atnak but Triton rallied (rum 
ao-S defecit at half to defeat 
the Lady Hawks 63 51 

Moffelt led the Hawks with IS 

Women's Basketball 

points but after scored just 
four points in the second half as 
Triton closed off the middle to 
Harper. Moffett. Lynn Binder 
and Jenny Kowalik fouled out 
of the game. 

"In the first half we played 
our best half since St. Francis 
!63-r>6> In the second half 
though they put a press un and 
we committed several turn 
overs, said Teschner 

Harper lost all five games on 
the road to Waubonsee 162-54 1 . 
Truman I&4-41I). Spoon River 
(78-67). Carl Sandburg i62 46' 
and Lincoln 1 88-33 1 The three 

games were at the Carl Sand 
urg Tournament in 
Galesburg. Illinois Dec. 27-29. 

The Lady Hawks face Rock 
Valley at home 1 5 pm > this Sal 
urday and at Dupage Tuesday 
night (Jan 24 1 nary 24 1 

"At first I thought we had a 
defensive lapse in the second 
half, but after watching the 
video tape, that wasn't the 
case The guys wee hustling 
and playing hard, but they 
(Kishwaukeei came up with 
every loose ball imagineable." 
said Hawk coach Roger 
Bechtold "They just got not. 
and the ball bounced their way . 
Defensively, they switched 
from a zone to a man-to-man, 
and they played tough Our 
only problem was that our 
bench didn't do the job it usu- 
ally does " 

However, the wild .second 
half didn I overshadow the 
play of Tomlinson. The 6 fool 4 
freshman turned m his best 
performance of the year, scor- 
ing 19 points and pulling down 
12 rebounds. 

The Hawk team as a whole 
shot 56 percent from the fUwr 
while nudging its record to 4-3 

Wrestlers return from successful 
road trip; host tourney Saturday 

by Ed Kenik 
HarlitoKrr SforU Edttar 

The year 1984 has been good 
so far for the Harper Hawks 
men's swimming team as the 
team has won its first two 
meets in the new year 

The Hawks defeated t he Car 
thage Redmen 72 3 Jan. 7 as 
Harper took in firsts of the 12 

"We have the same prob 
lems as Carthage with the 
number of swimmers on the 
team.' said head coach John 

Leading the Hawks was 
freshman Brad Von Readen 
with wins in the UXio freestyle. 
10 5682. and the 500 freestyle 
5:17 .36 Also taking first place 
in the dual meet was Grant 
Dahike who scored victories in 
the 200 freestvle, l 49.37. and 
100 freestyle. 49 53, Craig 
Osimowicz in the 50 freestyle. 
23 39. and 100 backstroke. 
1 01 W). Chris Quinn in the 200 
IM. 2 18 14. and 100 breast 
.stroke. 1:07 03. and Swienton 
who won both diving events 
with 284 25 points in the three 
meter diving and 263 45 pis in 
the one meter diving Carthage 
won only in the 100 fly and the 
400 freestyle relay 

"The smallness of the squad 
has had a good effect and a bad 
effect on the team in that 


because of the smallness of the 
team it is a tightly knit group 
while some of the players that 
I've had discipline problems 
with I've had to put them in the 
meet to have a dual meet." 
.said Schauble 

Three days later (Jan im 
the Hawks swam against the 
1983 Region IV champions. Ihe 
DuPage Chaparrals, and came 
away with an upset victory 
69-61 Schauble previous to the 
meet had ranked DuPage best 
in the state — and even better 
than Lincoln who had beaten 
Harper twice earlier in the 

Grant Dahike turned in three 
first place finishes winning the 
100 freestyle, 1 50 85. 50 free 
style, 22.63. and lOO freestyle. 
:49.24. Von Readen dropped 
seven seconds from the Car- 
thage meet in the 500 freestyle 
with a 5:10.05 in the win and 
won in the 1000 freestyle. 
11:14 68 Quinn won the 200 
breaststroke 2:27 92 and 
Swienton increased his point 
total in the one meter and three 
meter diving from the Car- 
thage meet to 268.60 and 295.10 


Last weekend the Hawks 
traveled down to St. Louis for 
the Merimac Classic and came 
away with a third place finish 
out of six teams Vincennes 
and Lincoln College were the 
only teams to score more 

The Hawks scored four first 
place finishes and three second 
place finishes in Merimac. 
Mark Swienton won the three 
meter dive with 484 points and 
John Schoro won the one meter 
dive with 365 points. Phillis 
Wesesku came m second in the 
three meter dive. Hawks' Brad 
Von Readen. Todd Krantz. 
Craig Osimowicz and Grant 
Dahike won the 800 freestyle 
relay Von Readen came' in 
second in the 1650 freestyle and 
Chris Quinn took home' a sec- 
ond place in the 100 breast- 

Swim notes — The Hawks 
meet Merimac and Florrisant 
Valley Colleges from Missouri 
Saturday Jan. 21 at 11 a.m. in 
Building M ...Timers and an 
announcer are needed for this 
weekend's meet and for 
upcoming meets this year. 
Timers and announcers will be 
paid for their work and all 
interested persons should con- 
tact swimming head coach 
John Schauble at ext. 466. 

Swimming team begins 
new year with a splash 

by I>«n ha^nrna 
Hurbiofter Spwla Writer 

The 1983-84 wrestling team 
began its season in early 
December The grapplers 
travelled north to the Univer 
sity of Wisconsin Whitewater 
Invitational the first week uf 
December The following 
weekend Dec 10. they traveled 
to the Wisconsin Colleijiate 
Open held at t.'W Parksi^e In 
these two tournaments. Ihe 
Hawks faced rugged compel i 
lion from much larger schtxtls 
Individual honoi-s went to 
sophomore Joe Pelleleri a IB 
lbs. Forest View >. who placed 
^nd at Whitewater and 5lh at 
Parkside. sophomore Craig 
Hankin (150 lbs. Fentom 
placed .3rd at Parkside Both 
Hankin and Pelleten are 
Ktuming National Qualifiers. 

Just prior to Christmas 
break the team expanded due 
to eligibility rules New mem 
bers of the team included 


freshman Larry LeGrand ( 126 
lbs. ;>outh Park), sophomore 
Dave Cameron (177 lbs , Fen 
torn, and freshman Greg Ole 
jenzaiak ( 177 lbs , Stream- 
wood. The addition of these 
members helped Harfier finish 
fourth ill a tough Triton meet 
Dec 17, 1983 Place winner,^ 
include Pelleteri, 2nd at IlK 
lbs.. LeGrand 2nd at 126 Ibf 
(iary Watier ( 1581bs.,Conant ■ 
2nd at 1B7 lbs , and Craig H;m 
kin received high honors h> 
winning 1st place at 1.50 lbs. 

After Christmas, the Hawks 
went on the road again, with a 
more equipped team to the 
tough Carlnage Open, In the 
end they finished second 
behind UW-Parkside, a four 
year school Six of the seven 
wrestlers entered placed in the 
top three of their respective 

weight classes. Karl Ste- 
nersen. (190 lbs.. Rolling 
Meadows) returning National 
Qualifier 81-82. had his best 
performance of the year by 
mastering third place. Dave 
Cameron, also showing his 
best performance, placed sec- 
ond at 177 lbs. 

Most recently the Hawks 
traveled to Grand Rapids. 
Michigan to compete against 
other junior colleges from 
aroung the midwest With 
impressive turnouts from 
LeGrand (2nd at 126), Hankin 
. 1st at 1.W) the Hawks placed 
third in one of the toughest 
tournaments of the year Soph- 
omore Gary Watier is now- 
wrestling at 158 lbs . is doing so 
he was able to win the Grand 
Rapids tournament hands 
down with a 17-3 win in the 

Saturday the Hawks host 
their own tournament starting 
at 10 : 00 am in Building M 

TTm laim en M«wal MuMwvt on loan id I4arp«r has b««« placM 
nn Butldtng and F ButMing. A total o( tour acutpturta now 
I Dw eampua. (Photo by TlMMnaa Baalon) 

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.sM'3 ,.,ij; 


VW. 17 No. 17 

WWiam Ralney Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

January 26, 1964 

R>lish delegate speaks at Harper 

In OMKfc Rlglli 

As put of the Diplomat m 
Rrsidencr Program a( 
Harper. Juliusz Bialv, the (on 
sul General of Poland and Min 
tster Plenipolentiarj in Chi 
cago, spoke at the college Jan 

The United St»t«s Depart 
ment of Commerce and 
Harper College are cospoiwors 
of the Diplomat in Residence 
Program which has scheduled 
■ddnional speakers for similar 
talks, all of which are open to 
aU atudents and the public 

The speech by Bialy. which 
was followed by questions 
from the audience, focuaaed on 
three topics : Poland's post his 
tory. its present problems and 
current relations with the 
United States, which Bialy 
admitted are not good 

Bialy said the American 
press has not accurately 
reported the situation in 

"In our opinion, that tnior 
matioa ia oflcn not correct . dis 
totted, and not the correct 
ptetar* of Poland to the Ameri 
ewpaoplt," Mid Bialy "As a 
iimnuknivt. my views and 
oplniaaa will rcftoct tlMae of 
the eoverronent " 

Reierrinti to more than 1 .Olit) 
years of history in Poland. 
Bialy said independence was 
regained In 1918 He cited Pres 
ident Wilson's Fourteen 
Points, calling for a united and 

independent Poland, as play 
ing a large part in that history 
Bialy spoke of Poland as the 
first country in Europe 
attacked by Nazi Germany, 
and said. The Polish Army 
was the only Allied army with 
the exception of the Rus.sian 
Army that fought the Naiis in 

A socialist state since the 
end of World War II Bialy said 
Poland has a mulli partv sys 
tern of govemmenl. although 
the Polish I nited Worker's 
Party. Poland s communist 
party, plays the main role 

Deterioration of Poland's 
economic state during the 70s 
caused the government to 
increase (ood prices, which 
Bialy said led to social unrest 
and the birth of Solidarity 

■If It tSolidarityi had 
remained a trade union, the 
imposition of martial law 
would not have been neces 
sary." said Bialy 

But because of Solidarity's 
"extremist tendencies aimed 
at changing the political sys 
lem. ■ Bialy said such a move 
was unavoidable It followed 
mass street demonstrations 
and a general strike Dec. 17, 

However. Bialy denied any 
Soviet intervention, compar 
ing the presence of Soviet 
troops in Poland with the pres^ 
ence of American troops in 
West Germany 

'It was imposed in full 

accordance with the Polish 
constitution, and with regards 
to human righlii. said Bialy of 
the imposition of martial law. 
■•July 22. 1983. it was finally 
lifted after significant 
improvements in the Polish 
political situation " 

While admitting Poland's 
present situation is "still diffi- 
cult, and that political and 
economic problems are not 
over." he said steps have been 
introduced which will improve 
the situation 

Another situation which 
could stand improvement is 
Polish American relations, 
which Bialv said are very bad 
at this time The I'nited States 
has no amba.ssador in War 
saw . and Poland has none in 

"The United States govern 
ment (ound it necessary to 
introduce restrictions against 
us. to place restrictions oh us to 
change our behavior, ' he said, 
"which is totally agamst inter- 
natioaal law " 

Bialy said the Polish govern- 
ment is interested in improv- 
ing relations 

"The Polish government is 
very much interested in 
improving relations with the 
V S . having in mind historical 
lies, having in mind .sir many 
American people and those of 
Polish descent. " he said 

Bialy. a law graduate of Jag- 
iellonian University in 
Krakow, was first assigned to 

Consul Gensfal of Poland and Mlnlater Plenipotentiary In Chicago. 
JuUuaz Bialy spolie In the board room at Harper Jan. 2t. 

(Pholo by Thomaa Boalon) 

the Chicago Consulate General 
in 19S9. He served as Coniular 

Attache five years, before 
holding positions of Consul in 
Glasgow. Scotland, and First 
Secretary in London 

Returning to Poland in 1972, 
Bialy served as Deputy Direc- 

tor of the Consular Depart- 
ment and Director of Legal 
and Treaties Department. A 
member of the Polish delega- 
tion to the United Nations dur- 
ing five sessions. Bialy 
retaimed to the Chicgo Consu- 
late General in 1979. 

Distinguished piaimt to appear tit Harper 

Harper will present pianiat 
James Toeco in concert Sun- 
day. Feb 3 at 3 p m in the 
Building J theater 

Tocco will also present a 
Master aass at Harper Feb. 6 
fniai9 30am toi2 Mpm 

Concert admission is M to 
the public. 12 for students, and 
free to Harper students with 

cnmat activity canto. Master 
ClafS admissino is 12. or free to 
Harper students and holders of 
concert tickets. 

Tocco has appeared in 
recent seasons with such 
orchestras as the Chicago 
Symphony Orchestra, the Los 
Angeles Philharmonic at the 
Hollywood Bowl, the National 

Symphony, the Atlanta Sym 
phonv. and the Buffalo. 
Detroit. Pittsburgh and Den- 
ver Symphonies. 

He has al-so performed reci- 
tals at the White House. Wash 
ington's Kennedy Center. Lin 
OMn Center's Alice Tully Hall 
and major universities across 
the nation. 

Tocco also regularly tours 

Germany, Switzerland, Eng- 
land and the Netherlands, and 
has recently toured Africa, 
Japan, Southeast Asia, the 
Middle East. Central and 
South America and the USSR 
He freouently couples leach- 
ing activities with his perfor- 
mances, as he will do at 
Harper Most recently, he con 
ducted a master class at Toho 

School of Music during a tour 
of Japan. He is also a member 
of the Artists Faculty of Indi- 
ana University 

The Student Activities Office 
and the Cultural Arts Commit 
tee will sponsor the concert 
here. For more information 
about this or other Harper 
events, contact the College 
Info Hotline at 397 30OO ext. 552. 

Harper spomors trip 
to Shanghai exhibit 

Harper College is sponsoring 
on all dav trip to see the Shang 
hai exhibit at the Field 
Museum on Saturday. Febru- 
ary II from 9 am loSp.m. 

Tour members should meet 
in the Building A lobby at the 
College Departure wUl be at 9 

The trip begins at the Field 
Museum with a special view- 
ing of the Treasures from the 
Shanghai Museum Direct 
from the People s Republic of 
China, this i.s the first time 
these priceless artifacts have 
left China 

After viewing the exhibit, 
participants will proceed to 

Chinatown for a tour of the 
beautiful streets as shown by a 
professional tour guide. 

Chinese delicacies will be 
served at the Man Dar Inn, 
where the group will stop for 

Following lunch, tour mem- 
bers will have a chance to 
stroll through the streets visit- 
ing the exotic shops and bak- 
eries displaying their wares 

Tuition is $5 00 plus a »30.00 
fee which includes transporta- 
tion . escort, admission, and 
lunch To register, call 
397-3000, extension 410, 412 or 

MinnlMMM and Jhn BuMB ovartM Ih* adlUna of one of Hwpwls 
iTiii'iTirr-i an account of PmiMMMHI rile. 

o( video msMrlal as Channal 
(Pholo by Thomas Beaton) 

Harper \s r (9 m a n c e 

writer — 

■re ff* 3 and 7 


Bus shelter 
would help 

Fortunately for those who need the service of public 
transportation, the Regional Transportation Author- 
ity provides service to Harper 

Bus route 693 stops at the south entrance to Build 
ing A to take on and discharge passengers. 

But we believe this service could be improved with 
the installation of a shelter for passengers awaiting 
the bus. 

The need for such a shelter is made more acutely 
evident in these winter months. But there is always 
the chance for rain in warmer temperatures. 

Passengers have the option now of standing outside 
waiting for the bus. or waiting inside the Building A 
entrance for the bus 

Either way, the passengers are being inconve- 

While standing outside, the passengers are 
exposed to the elements, which at this time of year 
can include harsh winds, snow, and cold tempera- 

Waiting inside can provide relief from these ele- 
ments, but the waiting passenger inevitably must 
run to the bus to avoid being passed by. 

Again, with the weather being what it is at this time 
of year, there is a very real risk of the person, often 
carrying books or supplies, of slipping and injuring 
himself or herself. 

While a shelter would not provide complete relief 
from the cold, it could shield waiting passengers 
from the wind, and also provide shelter from ram or 
snow This would not only be beneficial to the person, 
but would protect books and supplies from possible 

It would also enable the passenger to wait at the 
point the bus stops, and avoid the risk of possible 
personal mjury by having to run out to meet the bus. 

We l>elieve the installation of such a shelter would 
vastly improve an already important service to 
members of the Harper community It would provide 
comfort, as well as protection against a possible 
serious injury. 

Bus riders are a small minority, so their needs may 
seem unimportant. But we feel sure that those who 
depend on public transportation, or those who simply 
prefer it to an automobile, would greatly appreciate 
the installation of such a shelter. 

Some great thoughts from 
the exciting world of art 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rij^ts are reserved. 

Once again, assaults are on 
the increase on our lovely cam- 
pus. Despite the fact that we 
nave a Highly skilled and 
totally professional Public 
^ety Office, unwary students 
are constanUy in danger from 
these attacks 

The most amazing thing 
about these attacks is that they 
are not only condoned, but 
fully engineered by- the Harper 
administration The only rea- 
son they are able to get away 
with it is because of the fact 
that the attacks are not on the 
body, but on the sensibilities 

These vicious assaults are 
t>eing conducted In. of all 
things, the name of art 

No matter where onetrav els 
throughout our otherwise 
beautiful grounds, one can't 
escape ot>serving large scale 
objects of dubious back- 

L.ast week's Harbinger pic- 
tured the latest of the mon- 
strosities on the back page- a 
collection of timber and steel 
which is suspiciously reminis- 
cient p( the construction being 
performed on the south end of 
Buitding A. 

Travelling up the stairs to 
the library is especially haz- 
ardous for the unwarv, as not 
one, but two rejects iroto the 
welding school await one, lurk- 
ing in the shadows, ready to 
cause untold amounts o( pain 
to the eye. 

There are, I am sure, a num- 
ber of souls meandering 
through these hallowed halls 



who would defend the artistic 
merit of these exercises in pri- 
mary color as wonderful 
examples of modem art 

Perhaps so. 

It has been written that 
beautv is in the eye of the 
beholopr. but what constitutes 

After reviewing the exam- 
ples which have b«een liberally 
sprinkled about. I have come 
to the conclusion that art is 
whatever the artist can get 
away with. 

To illustrate, let's consider 
the hideous, vaguely phallic 
design located to the east of 
Building P 

The material consists of 
large sections of scrap steel, 
welded together in a random 

Were the builder a business 
major who had assembled this 
in his garage, it would not 
merit a second glance from the 
artsy types. 

However, if the same 
assembler were to carry nine 
hours of art classes, he would 
l>e applauded by the other 
artsy types for his exciting use 
of shape and color. 

Thus, the artist has gotten 
away with hoodwinking 
enough people into believing in 
his ability to demonstrate tal 
ent, that his 'sculpture' now 
resides in a place of honor gen- 

erally reserved for a statue at 
the school's founder. 

I realize that art may take 
many forms, but modernists 
seem to be dominating to the 
extent of reducing the realists 
to the status of second-class 
citizens. Such blatent elitism 
should not be allowed in our 
midst. The response from the 
artsy types can be easily pre- 

"He obviously doesn't 
understand the genre. He 
doesn't understand the state- 
ment the sculptor is trying to 
make " 

I must admit this is true. On 
my part, I have never taken a 
very serious look at modern 

I have never learned ttie lan- 
guage well enough to be able to 
stand in a gallery staring at a 
bizarre object while muttering 
about such esoterica as 
"vibrant lines, bold shapes, 
brave colors." 

To all of this. 1 admit. I am 
ignorant about modem art. I 
can't appreciate an apparently 
random assemblage of scrap 

When these examples of the 
artist'scraft speak to me, I try 
not to listen anyway But I say 
to all artists, throughout the 
world, and no matter wtiat the 
medium, if you want to speak 
to me. talk in my language. 

I might not be the best 
writer, out I at least occaskM- 
■Uy write in English 

Super Smiday, super hype 

It is very comforting to know 
you live in a country with such 
spectacles as the Super Bowl. 

It has to rank with such won- 
drous annual events as the 
Tournament of Roses Parade 
and the Miss America Pag- 

You know how important an 
event it is by the big buildup 
given It by all the media. 

Especially enjoyable was 
the coverage given by CBS 
before the game With such an 
important eveni as the Super 
Bowl, it IS interesting to get all 
the experts opinions on it. 

In addition to Brent. Phvllis 
'yes. she was back for such an 
important evvnl as this'. Irv. 
and of course the charismatic 
Jimmy the Greek, there were 
features covering all angles of 
the big event. 

•This is Matt O'Brien of CBS 
with Homer Bedlow Mr Bed- 
tow, of Franklin. .Arkansas, is 
here to discuss the big game 
between the Raiders and 

"Well. Homer, how do you 
see the outcome of the game"" ' 

•Well. Matt. 1 took the wife 
and kids to our nation s capitol 
m 1972, and we enjoyed it. But 
we took a trip to Los Angeles 
two years later, and I think we 
liked Disneyland more, so I'd 
have to give the Raiders the 
edge in the game." 

"Well, there you have it 
folks, the Raiders are picked to 
win by Homer Now back you. 
Brent. ' 

•'We're going directly to 
John Taylor in Scottsdale, Ari- 

"1%anks, Brent. We have 
Father Michaels of SI Peter's 
CathoUc Church io Scottsdale 

Harbinger Staff 

with a different view. Father, 
how would you call the game'' ' 

"Well. John, as you know. 
JoeTheisman. the Washington 
quarterback attended Notre 
Dame, so we might be able to 
expect a bit of help from 
upstairs " 

"Thank you, Father. Brent. 
Father Michaels is going with 
the oddsmakers That could be 
significant, don't you think " 

"Well. Father vlichaels says 
the Redskins might expect 
some help from upstairs But 
we have to remember that the 
big guy upstairs used to coach 
the Raiders when they were in 
Oakland I'm referring to our 
own John Madden " 

Wow 1 don't know about the 
rest of the television audience, 
but I wouldn't have minded the 
pre-game show going on for a 
while longer than it did The 


game itself seemed anti-cli- 
mactic after some of the 
insightful opinions offered up 
to us from the experts aroimd 
the country 

After the game, the local 
news programs went to bars 
for the fans opinion on Ihe 
game. How's that for excite- 

I know I can't wait for the 
next big event, 

by niark RlRKlr 


William Ralney Haiper College 

Algonquin k Roaeile Roads 

Palatine. IL SOOST 





Harbinger Personal 
ads say it all! 

The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Hariier College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
finalexams All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin- 
istration, faculty or student 
body Advertising and copy 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
L^ters-to-the-Editor must tie 
signed Names will tie pub- 
liMed. For further informa- 
tion call 397-)0M ext. 460 or 

■n» H«ititngw, J«rHi«y 26, 19M, P*g« 3 

Harper staffer earns kudos as novelist 

hf rraaLMftM 
IterMmcr Mair WrMcr 

Little did w« know . under our 
own noses. Harper College has 
its own celctei^. 

Hidden away in the back- 
drops of the Harper CoUege 
Resource Center. t>ehind the 
media circulation desk, 
•nrough the back door and 
behind the shelves of video 
tapH was Pat Ptmanalii. 

rhilaMU is a romantic nov- 
elist who has alreadv had three 
of her novels published. 

Pinianski began at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois Circle cam- 
pus in Chicago, where she 
earned her bachelor's degree 
in American Literature She 
then moved on to the Univer 
sity of Illinois at L'rbana. and 
received her master s degree 

inTMevision Production 

Pinianski started her writ 
lag as a creative outlet for 
pressures and frustration It 
then turned into a serious busi- 

jnn years ago. she submit- 
M MMl* of her work to a few 
piiilWdng companies, only to 
beleft frustrated and without a 

Two years ago she decided to 
get serious. 

She believes in the statement 
that it's not what you know, but 
who you know 

Pinianski got involved in a 
support n^MiP (hat functions 
out of the Des Plaines Ubrary . 
a branch of the American 
Romance Writers 

There she found people who 
undefitood the pains of trying 

to get a piece of work pub- 
lished. In the group she 
learned to critique the work of 
others, and learned how to 
accept others critiquinijofher 
own work. 

She has had three of her nov 
els published the first due to 
be available in March, titled 
■A Change of Heart." which is 
a novel for young adults 

It will be in the First Love " 
series for Silhouette 

Although she writes the nov 
els. don't look for the name Pat 
Pinianski For A Change of 
Heart. " the author name will 
be RoseAnne McKenna 

The second novel, coming 
out in April, will be Torchlite 
Magazine It will be "Tender 
Spirit' under the name of 
Patricia Rosemoor. 

"Tender Spirit" is about a 
woman who runs an animal 
shelter Pinianski got the idea 
because she was doing volun- 
teer work in an animal shelter . 
but that is all she would reveal 
about the story itself 

The third novel is a Dell 
Ecstasy titled "Fantasy Wed 
ding. ' ■ written by Lynn Patrick 
ana co written by Linda 
Sweeney, due out m October 

It might be said that 
Pinianski had a storybook 
wedding-^ Victorian wedding 
accompanied by a horse- 
drawn carriage at the Second 
Unitarian Church of Chicago 
She honeymooned in Mexico 

Asked if her life with her has 
band was anything like her 
novels, or as romantic. 
Pinianski said. I try to make 

Stripes for 

If vou nave Between lo amJ 45 
«cni(«ster nours of accredited 
college creoirs. you may aual 
ify tor a rwgfief enlistment 
gracte m tne iUr Force 
•fservr To Find out more 
about our smpes for Educa- 
tion Program, contact your lo- 
cal Air force Seserve Recruiter 


Ml: lill) tM-Slfl •> *IM 
Or Ml Oal CMfM aarf NMl Ta^i 
!•: Mr liwn tMvw IwniNtoa OMlw 
tM tM/W. Oltm Mm. • «MM 

iwtt III*— omteimmi. 

4t •••••••••••*•**** J*- 

t Photographers J 

needed for 

*— must have 35mm camera 

*— darkroom experience 
Z not necessary 

* Contact Tom Beaton 
? Ext. 461 or 460 



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Tto appear in fenuilc roles in a new T\ §crle«: 


Mtot ar Mack antf wMte pholo aloag wttli i 

•MiCNK and phone naoAcr lai 


CM> lialwnal McvMoa. P.O. Box 699. 
Hotlywoud. CA 9007h 

t lai fnvnt? af laiwnal l l i' iiilaii 

it that way." adding that it is 
easier to be romantic when one 
has the time. 

The subjects for Pinianski's 
novels come from her own per- 
sonal experience, such as 
"Fantasy Wedding. " which is 
partially based on her own 

She said all her female 
chatacters are career women- 
She added that her novels do 
not exploit women . but present 
true. Delievable characters 
who are not dominated by the 

When confronted with the 
question of sexuality or por- 
nography. Pinianski flatly 
rejected the idea of pornogra 
phy She said, in her novels 
there is sensuality, which 
replaces the need for hardcore 

Instead of a physcal bond 
between the characters, there 
is an emotonal tx>nd She also 
explained that in every story 
she has wntten, the characters 
never have extra-marital 

"It is strictly a one mail, one 
woman relationship," 
Pinianski said. 

It would be difficult to sum up 
Pininski's view of roma nee in 
the "SOs But she thinks women 
want more romance. This is 
based on the number and t^rpe 
of books women are buymg. 
Fifty percent of all paperbacks 
sold are romantic novels. 

Pinianski's own books 
attract many different vari- 
eties of women. Sixty percent 
tt her readers are eaucated 
women in the work force. 

The audience Pinianski said 
■be aims at is women "ages M 
to death. " 

As Pinianski's popularity is 
increasing in readers, it is also 
increasing in the media 

She has lieen interviewed by 
many newspapers, and was 
recently interviewed by CBS 

Pinianski's "children" do 
not support her completely. 
Her family consists of four 
cats, one of which barely let 
her complete the CBS inter- 
view, which took place in 
Pinianski's home. Pinianski 
blames it on lack of attention 
given them on her part. 

The criticisms of romance 
novels have tieen mixed, some 
good, some bad Some may 
call these novels trash novels, 
gr smut books 

But Pinianski believes that 
most who criticize have never 
read any of them . and are igio- 
rant to their benefits. The 
women in her novels are never 
Amiinated They are wwking 
women who have their prob- 

To write successful novels, 
Pinianski relies on likeable, 
believable characters. She 
feels that if the hero is fault- 
less, or has too many faults, 
the reader will not want to read 
her novels. 

In doing a historical novel, 
one must research the charac- 
ters, the time period and the 
{dace Recently. Pinianski has 
come across a few problems in 
her unfinished writmg.s Much 
depends on the dialogue or 
believable dialogue of the time 

Seemingly an up and coming 
novelist who will make her 
mark on society's readers, 
Pinianski has already won the 
Golden Heart Award, given by 
the Romance Writers of Amer- 
ica for her work on the novel 
"A Change of Heart" 

Will Pinianski be receiving 
more awards? 

We'll just have to wait and 
see in October, when "Fantasy 
Wadding" hits the bookstons. 

ng(4.nwH»MigK JmayM ^W* 

Blood drive 

The Blood Center of North- 
ern Illinois will be on campus 
to accept blood donations 
WedDBMny.FCfe ifromSa m 
toJpn in VMl. 

Donors must be ased 17 to S5 
in good braltl) and weigh at 
taMtUOpouadt They must not 
te*« dtnated blood for at least 

Tht Bload Center of North- 
em tUaoia provides bkwd (or 
the mi^ north and northweat 
suburban boapMaU. Bkwd if 
prwvidcd (or r wi d enti of the 
nglMierrad wilhoal ragard 
tar the ability to pay or donate 
and without obligation to 
replace anv blood used In 
addition, blood will be pro 
vided upon raqMit l» any rela 
Uve of area rcaideniB needing 
blood in any hospital in the 
United SUtes 

For more iafoniiatiaa. eon- 
tct HaaKh ScrvkM in A-3n. or 
caBexl MorMt. 


The Maine Township Area 
Branch of the American 
Diabdaa Aaaociation is spoo- 
soriBf a support group for per 
sons with diabetic retinopathy 

The group will meet the first 
Tbunday erf each month at the 
N««t Center. 1775 Balard Rd . 
Park Ridge a( 7 3ii p m 

The first meeting will be 
Feb. 2. All meetmgs are free, 
with no pre registration 
aaedcd. and family membcn 

Diabetes is the leading canat 
tt new cases of blindMia in 
AmericanB aged 20-74. 

For mere information, call 
Miriam GokH>erg between 1 1 
am and 2 p m at HMSO or 
the Northern Illinois Affiliate 
af the ADA at 346- ins 


The Catholic CamjMH Minis- 
try win apomor a Mini-Dance 
MaraUMi aa part of the Dance 
Estravagaua Friday. Jan 37 

The Dance Extravaganza 
beg^atSp m .withthedance 
marathon scheduled from 1 1 
p.m. to 2 a.m.. and will benefit 
• ioap kitchen for the hungry 

Prizes include a portable 
casaette radio player valued at 
noo. a certificate for a wind 
iurflog coarse from the Pro 
■n^ bi Ml. Prospect valued at 
HM, a gift certificate from 
Chex Paul in Rolling Meadows, 
and more The prizes will be 
awarded to those with the high- 
est pledges. 

For more information, con- 
Uct Uz Ginser in the Student 
Activities Office. A 335 


A seminar titled Customer 
Relations for Banking Person 
nel' will be offered Thursday. 
Feb ZfromSam toi2noonm 

The seminar is specifically 
daai^ied for bank or savings 
and loan public contact 
a m ployeei, and is intended to 
aaalat tellers, new accounts 
personnel and bookkeeping 
enipl«y«e» in their everyday 
oiftlMier experiences 

A variety of related topics 
will be included The tuition is 
$40. piusa feeof M SOfor male 
rials and coffee To enroll, or 
for more information, call 
atr SWOext. 412. 410ar 301. 

String quartet 

The Governors Slate Univer 
tity String Quartet will per 
form in P-20S Thursday. Feb. 2 
at 12: ISp m. Admission isfree 

FamMd in Oec«mber, 1979, 

from traditional to avant- 

The concert is part of the 
Spring semester cultural arts 
aeries at Harper For more 
infarmatioo about this or other 

upcaalng events, call the Col 
■agt liil» Hotline. Wt-mu exi . 


SIu trip 

The Harper Ski Club will 
leave at noon. Friday. March 2 
for a weekend trip to Crjrstal 
Mountain in Traverse City, 

The trip includes two days of 
skiing, an on-hill party and 
qwdal activities (races, can- 
teats etc.). 

Travel will be by deluxe 
motorcoach. with accom 
■ at the Days Inn. six 
I per unit with kitch- 

Business workshop Aerobic workshop Motorcycle races 

The Harper College 
Women's Program will offer 
an all day workshop titled 
Starting Your Own lousiness' ■ 
Saturday. Jan 28 from 9 am 3 
p mm A 241 

The workshop will provide 
an overview of loans, federal 
assistance, accounting and 
legal requirements, and mar 
keting and&ales techniques 

Louis Schrank. entrepeneur 
and author of "Life Plan.' and 
Anna Bush. Barnnglon 
attorney, will lead the work 

To enroll in the workshop, 
telephone the Continuing Edu 
cation Admissions Office at 
ia7-3M»ext. 411). 4l2or30I 

Substance abuse 

Youth Services of Elk Grove 
Township, m association with 
the Alcohol and Drug Depen 
dency Program of Lutheran 
Social Services, will sponsor a 
six-part film series on sub- 
stance abuse 

Job service 

Anyone looking for a job may 
visit the Illinois Job Service at 
Its new location in A 347 A 
variety of Jobs, full and part 
lime IS available, including 
clerical, professional and tech- 
nical, warehouse factory and 

Job service hours are 8 30 
am to4p m Monday through 

The series will run from Jan 
31 to June '^S. with a different 
film shown each month 

The films will begin at 7 3U 
p.m on the last Tuesday of 
each month 

For more information, call 
Dean Reschke at 981 0412 or 
Margaret Kelly at 3<M 97ir7 

Payment, due Feb 2. is 177 
plus a tio returnable room 
depoail. Only Harper students 
and Ski Club memoers may go. 

Transfer day 

students interested in trans- 
ferring to lUinob Institute of 
Technology are invited to 
attend a "fiimsfer Day Satur 
day. Jan 28. 

the program will include 
lunch, and provide an oppor- 
tunity to meet faculty and have 
a credit evahution done 

Majors include architecture, 
business, computer science, 
design, engineering, psychol 
ogy and the sciences. 

For more infonnation. call 
the I IT admissions office at 




Tlw Amv G,<llirKc l^un J w»v mta **' mofwv iiir idlur m.< I r^ 

T...iu.ilin ..-u r™,«heihighickw),|p»«iii»<r mat- 
, i\ -hi- \-n« -i Vn .. V •■ ,,1. 1 Ji(B»n«> n«, ma «nlw wd n.. 
wvrr»( <rl«x'»i iilU thjt will <h»llriM|r and wnch vour rc..;... 

fcu c*n MMi, imitmlaielv pttmm »«lf ihr mrnrv Iw aiUqir, 
Aiid iw every $ 1 vou livr mjt <:rf KiJf ^nAan icwef i>70 a :cnon»hl: «hr 
.■MtlMicM wl^aicl nioiT 4m ii tf xn put up i\0: i iiiniih, » i I-ycat 
•lilhlliiciil.YCTillK»w ll5,IkX1 kw aJkie. AitA »<wll tuw a nthoicil 
tUt (Km mrghl help whi ilecide wkir iti oW' i>i «>U<w 

■JsKir Army Recruiirt h*» a K:. Akt thai r«irl»mi ill jKhji the 
Araiv CA^ hand VxV cvnc' up 

SSG Griffen 359-7350 

Harper is offering an all -day 
workshop for prospective 
instructors of aerobic dance 
and exercise classes Saturday. 
Jan 2Sfrom9am to3pm in 

Included will be instruction 
in aerobic exercise principles, 
teaching lechniaues and cho 
reographv as well as a discus 
sion by ihe Harper athletic 
trainer on injury prevention 
and treatment 

Participants should dress in 
exercise apparel and lennis 
shoes and bring a mat of rug 
for floor work 

Tuition is $30, and oertifi 
cates of completion will be 
issued at the end of the work- 

To register, call 397 300() ext 
4«6 or register in person in 
M 219 Registration ends Jan 
23 or when class is filled. 

S«*nal«»rs lu-t'tlt'd 

After the departure of two 
key members and the promo 
tion of another Student Senate 
is lookmg for people to Ixxomt- 

Representatives from two 
clubs are ntwded along with a 
representative (ram the Lib 
eral Arts Division, and a repre 
sentative from Counselor 

There is also anopeningfora 
secretary As a secretar> you 

should be available for 15 hours 
a week and type 40 words per 

If interested contact Student 
Senate at extension 244 or Stu 
dent Activities at extension 

The Lambs, Inc , with An Ice 
Promolion. Inc . will host the 
second annual Yamaha Mid- 
west Championship Ice Race 
Jan 28 and 29 on Lambs Lake, 
located at Rl 176 and 1 94 in 

Seven classes will compete 
beginning at 12 30 p m. each 
day on a three eighths mile 
course Spectator admission 
and parking will be free. 

Sign up and technical 
insp»:tion for participants is 
from 8 30 to 10:30 am each 
day. and practice from 10:30 
a.m. lo noon Entry fees are $15 
for the first class and $10 for 
each additional class 

The Lambs is a private, non 
profit program for mentally 
retarded adults For more 
information, call 362-1636. 

your 1984... 

Hallmark calendars 
are as beautiful 
as they are useful. 



40 W. Palatlna Rd. 

Oownlown PaMln* 







I i 


The Birthday Club is a club that celebrates the birthdays of the 
month by having one big party at the end of that month To join the club, 
just write your name, address, and birthdatc on an application and put it in 
the birthday box. The box and applications are located in the cafeteria If 
you sign up. the Birthday Club will send you a birthday card that entities 
you to have and enjoy some cake and other refreshments. The card also 
allows you to bring one guest. 
The requirements are — 

1) You must be a Harper student, faculty or staff member. 

2) You must have a birthday in the celebrated month. 

3) You must bring proof of your birthday by bringing the Birthday Card 
sent to you t>y the club^ 

Th* H«Migw. Janu«v 26. 1984. P*g* 5 

Building B becomes bigger and better 

by Curt Ackmaa 
lUrMagrr MauitiaK EdiUr 

The $350,000 expansion of 
Building B has be«n completed 
to house the college s first 
warehouse along with two 

The warehouse now keeps 
the essential cleaning supplies 
needed to maintain the college, 
atong with tons of paper prod 

Two offices occupy the com- 
plex, serving Don DeBiase. 
physical plant manager and 
warehouse supervisor Vern 

The warehouse was 
designed to hold bulk amounts 
of supplies, enabling the col- 
lege 10 save the expense of sin- 
gle shipments. 

Gloria Tohan and Mariann* Gas^arattt* take to thotr now nwoffclng 
•nvirofMnont hi BuiMIng B. 

(HKitobyQari Car&Mllo) 

TIM nMtw«o<i«MKl BuHdlng B wwnMKNW* Horw a larg* tMpply 






For complete family dental 
services with an emphasis 
on preventative care. 

• CLEANINGS (By Dentist Only) 

• LOW DOSE X-RAYS Unduding Panoramic) 






Stereo headphones, nitrous 

oxide, evenings & Saturdays 

available upon request. 

Children, Insurance & 

VIsa/MC S tt 



1622 Colonial Parkway, Suite 100 

in Wtiiiamsburq Village 

Roseile at Euclid 
lnv«mess, IL 60067 

A Career With Style 
Starts at Ray^Vogue College 

ColonW PirttwfX 






Please call with questions about your 
teeth or for appointments. 


Interior Design or Fashion Merchandising 

Recogniie your talent and use it with style! 

Prepare (Of ttie challenge ot a creative career 

Two year professional course in Interior Design 

One and two year program in Fashion Merchandising. 

Classes that tit your lite Day and evening 
Begin February 6 Write or call 885-3450 or 280-3500. 


Woodfield Campus • 999 Plaza Drive • Schaumburg IL 60195 

=OffBeal==_ = 

Streisand offers you such a deal with ^YentF 


Any IrviB 

It took a while but Barbra 
Streisand, in undertaking the 
tMk of being the first woman to 
produce, direct, write, and 
star in a film has delivered a 
fine romantic drama and smg 
ing performance in "Yenll ' 

Alter reading Yentl, The 
Yeshiva Boy ° by Isaac 
Basiievis Sinoer in 1968. Slrei- 
land decided the short story 
mwU be her next film Fifteen 
jrears and 1 1 films later her 
"next" film is now a reality. 

YfHtl Is the daughter of a 
■ilwlir (NeiwRiia Persoir) in 
■ small Jewish community 
Sw hBB a great love of knowl 

at and Der father, known 
r as "Papa. ' who instructs 
Ite young men of the villafe in 
Ma tome RUed bouse, enemar- 
ages and Instructs Yentl 
1 closed doors and drawn 

the worM of stiM^ and educa- 
tiMi is roaerved exclusively f or 
■•■ and women are more or 
lias rdcggated to the realm of 
^ Oh barefoot and iircaaiit. For 
■MMii to study at ul li taiMB 

Film review 

as being possessed by a 

The opening scene empha 
liies this ai a bookseller 
hawks his trade from a wagon 
by shouting. "Religiouii books 
for men. picture books for 
women ' Yentl has to lie and 
say a book is for her father 
before she is allowed to pur- 
cnase it. 

AI home the walls are lined 
with books Yentl knows each 
book's place and handles all 
books with reverence. 

When her father dies she is 
faced with a life of ' womanly" 
ikwlBery To avoid this she 
cuts her hair and disguises her 
leU as a boy 

Eventually she makes her 
way to a Yestiiva, a Jewish 
seminary, where she studies 
while keeping her identity 
stent. This throws Yentl into 
temious situations where she 
falls in love with her study 
partner and is coerced into 
marrying his fiancee when his 
tlaacM's father no kmger per- 
mits the engagement. To 
reveal her idoitity she would 
have to halt her pursuit of 

Streisand met similar 
opposition when she decided to 
take what was considered a 
man s job and direct the film- 
ing. She said." in order to 
grow, personally and profes- 
sionally. I had to stretch. Like 
Yentl. I was ready for more." 
In taking a "man's job." she 
has succeded magnificently. 

As in most films Streisand 
stars in, she sings Her fans 
will not be dissappointed. but 
those only coming to see a 
movie may find her singing put 
a ripple in the smooth flow of 
the film 

One questionable scene is 
her obligatory triumphant 
march at the end of the film. 
Here, she parades around the 
immigrant jammed declis of a 
steamer, presumably bound 
for America, while singing. 
Indeed, Yentl does triumph, as 
well as Streisand in her behind 
the sccfws roles, but is such a 
grand exit necessary? Maybe. 
maybe not 

If this is the result of a 
woman taking her place in a 
man's world, perhaps Singer 
should be more widely read. 

Just one thing Bart>ra. what 
would Papa say about a little 
humiliiy on the last number? 
ky Ttai Pmnj 

■ Stiwiaand does It aH In YENTL, diraetlng, producing, 
•tarring b) the UHs roa aa a girl who, In the pursuit of knowledga, 
aa a bey ana m ar ries a girt. 

'Christinej^ ^58 Fury roadtrip to hell and back 


♦ ♦ * 
Dtrvclcd ky Jafea Car yHr 

Giristine is a silly, but enter- 
taining horror flick about a 
killer automobile 

The plot itself is ridiculous 
enough for one to put aside his 
her apprehensions about the 
movie One can sit back, laugh 
and enjoy. 

Based on Stephen King's 
novel. "Ohristine" shows the 
transformation of nerd to the 
coolest student on the high 
school campus 

When the nerd buys the title 
automobile, he rids himself of 
his glasses and his inferiority 
complex Basically he goes 
from one stereotype to 

Director John Carpenter 
presents the transformation as 
an inevitable change. 

Carpenter uses this to build 
up our ideas of what is to come. 

IMawl tMh letMMl bug* l^taa 
iheowll, nrt ttgg nymeuih Airy. 

. )IWIhaerdan,AlaiandrsPsulan«Mwi 

«( "ChrtoHne ". a car wW) a mean 

Film review 

and adds a ating of menace to 
the story 

Carpenter gives "Christine" 
a satirical eoge. by lacing the 
movie with streaks of dark- 
humor also pokes fun at the 
American male's love affair 
with his car. 

Friends are of no concern to 
him The prettiest girl in 
school, whom he dates, is only 
an auto accessory like the 
fuzzy dice hanging from the 
rear view mirror 

The bond between the car is 
to rid him of the school bullies 
who caused him physical and 
mental harm, and anybody 
who gets in his way. 

"Christine " is not a very 
good movie, but in its own 
campy style, provides an 
enjoyable ride. 

by BUI Sleraberi 
■brkta«er FHai Critic 

|— ..COUM>M— — >• 

Willow Creek 


1 &2 

Northwest Hwy. 

1 BIk West Rt. 53 


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Eric Rohmer'a 

l' Pauline at the Beach" . 

Production begins for Harper's 
student ^R)int of View'' 

•n» H«itiingw. Jwuny 26. 1964. I^gt 7 

HarM^n Staff WftUir 

Wilh the Spring semester 
beginning, work has begun on 
Harper's student literary art 
magazine. Point of View 

Point ol View is a collection 
of two and three dimensional 
art. poems, essays, short fie 
tion. piays and other creative 
works that ar submitted by 
Hamr students, (or Harper 

Point of View hat been a part 
ol Harper (or more than 10 
years, and is published 
annually each Spring This 
year. Poml of View « accept 
Ing literary and art entries 
until Feb 17 

Point o( View provides an 
opportunity for students to 
have their work.s published 
The magazine also offers rec 
ognition and encouragement 
for talented students ui the art 
•nd literature fields 

For literary entries there 
are two awards The first 
award, judged by the English 
Faculty, is t2S The winner of 

the second, the Vivan Stewart 
Award, also $25. is selected by 
the student panel of judges 

The student panel of judges 
IS a reading committee orga- 
nized to select the entries to be 
published. This years panel 
members include Sherry 
Maday, Editor; Damn Ball 
num. Associate Editor; Gor- 
don Fischer. Jeff Hill. Deidre 
McAuliffe. Eileen McCourt. 
and Tim Pacey The panel will 
read, discuss, and vote on all 
tttarary entries 

TlMTinial aspect of the mag 
aiine is under the supervision 
of Art Editor. Mike Nevel 
Nevel will make all final deci 
sions concerning art entries, 
layout, and form l The 
selected art submiss jns are 
(diotographed. reduced, and 
integrated with the literary 

All art worli should be sub- 
mitted to Ken Dahlberg in 
C-223, literary material should 
be submitted to Frank Smith in 

Literary material must be 



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by I>rl>bk .AndrruM 
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The Media Center l(xrated on 
the first floor of Building F. 
now has a 15 minute videotatie 
ofS IV inCarbondale.lll The 
tape features a colorful tour of 
the campus, which covers 90ll 
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The school also houses one of 
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Unforunately. this inlorma 
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• PMm. ftaruMvau' 

Harpers romance writer 

Harper TV producwdHactof Prt Pinlanskl, »»<o«mhara •dJUnflY'*; 
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^•i a T>« HMangK Januvy 31. tSM 

Swim team continues its winning ways 


WWh the temperature plittg- 
Im <o ->i decrees outaide. the 
Harper Hawfis iwim team was 
BhMJgiag paat Flortaant Val- 
Icv and Meran 
lUMMri inside. 


mac Collegef of 

TiM Hmwks extended their 
BWet ftreak to three with »i 
paMs. TV total was the high 
eat for the year as Florrisant 
Valley and Meramae picked 
up only 37 and 32 patnts naiwc 

While the MUsnurlans came 
from a wee bit o( a warmer eli 
mate than Harper they were 
ice coid as the Hawks wmi nine 
of the 1 1 events 

Leading the route for the 
Hawlis men's squad was Grant 
Oahlke. who had already 
qualified for the 30 100 and axi 
yard freestyle for the 
mUmmIs. won the m inJSXlt. 
M (}:ID.Xli and liNOfiriHaty'lt 
01 It MSI events 

Dahlke whi> also is undefe 
ated m the 50 and 100 yard free 
style events gives much of the 
credit to the Hawks trainer 
Ifike Gilt. "Mike has been an 
imnirtanl ek-ment for myself 
andtheteam Heworkswilhus 

in taking times and making 
sure we make our interval 

tillMS " 

Even though the meet was a 
rout. Hawks coach John 
Schauble wasn't too pleased 
with the times 

"I m disappointed in the 
times we swam today The 
swimmers that have t>een put 
ting in a lot of time have done 
wMl but the ones that haven't, 
haven't done well.' Schauble 

The Meramac Florissant 
meet was the second in two 
days as the Hawks had to race 
at the tiny swiiimiin|^ pool at 
Wright College in Chicago. 
where IIh'V came in fourth with 
71 {Kiints Vincennes Ind ' 
Grand Rapids and Lincoln Col 
ICCMheal out the Hawk» 

•if we can stay with Grand 
Rapids and Vmccnnes like we 
did at Wright »e should be able 
to beat them at the Nationals , ' ' 
said Schauble 

The Hawks women's squad 
came in third with !.=» points to 
Meramac s 57 and Florrissant 

Valley's 24 points, but the 
Hawks won both events they 
competed In as Phillis 
Wesesku won the one and three 
meter diving with 192.S0 and 
192.95 respectively 

Diver Mark Swienton con 
tinned his pace for the best in 
diving not only in the junior 
college, but in the Division I 
college ranks as he scored 
192 50 points in the one meter 
diving event Swienton with 
the point total would place him 
as a qualifier in DiVLSion 1 He 
also won the three meter div 
ing with 259 25 points 

Other Hawk winners 
include the 4(Kt medley relay 
team of Kevin Forstyhe. Chris 
Quinn. Todd Krantz, and Craig 
Osimowici which ha<" its btst 
time of the year, breaking four 
minutes (or the first time with 
3 58 96. Osimowiczwontheaw 
free ' 1 57 92' .Brad Von 
Readen in the 2(K) individual 
medley '2 15 I7p . Krantzinthe 
lOO freestyle i .50.51 1 . and 
Ijuinn in the 310 breast stroke 
(228 921 

The men's swim team will 
compete in the Division III 
state meet in Glen Ellyn at 10 
am Friday and Saturday. 
Jan 27 and Jan 28 

Hawks grab first in tourney 

Last Saturday night Joe Pel- 
leterl relaxed at his house 
while eating a pizza Eating is 
ooc of the few pleasures a 
wrestler has during the sea 
SOD, but Joe had two good res- 
IBM to enjoy his food 

First of all. he had just won 
the tW4 Harper Invitational 
with a 7 3 decision over his 
IMI^ Oakton opponent 

Sscondly. his team had just 
captured first place m the 
same tournament, beating out 
Waubonsee by almost 30 

Pelleteri was not the only 
one with a reason to "party " 

Harper put all of its 
wrestlers mto the finals, and 
five of them came out vic- 

At 1 18 pounds. Joe FVUeteri 
took first place. 

Freshman Larry Legrand at 
Ut pounds, had no competition 
■Ding to the top In both e4 his 
natcMt he pinned his oppo^ 


nentt. giving him first place. 

The team was forced to for- 
feit in both the 134 and 142 
pound weight classes, in which 
It has no contenders 

"It really doesn t hurt us 
that much in the tournaments, 
but in dual meeU we 11 be down 
12 pomts t>ef ore we even start. ' 
said Pelleteri 

The next two weight classes 
are the pride and the joy of 
Coach Lovelace's team 

At 1.50 pounds is Craig Han- 
kin, who has won every tourna- 
ment he has competed in. 
except one 

Saturday was no exception, 
when he won with a 6-3 decision 
in the finals 

Weight class 1.58 I«i5 pounds 
is the dwelling place of Gary 
Waitier Waitler is lO-l since 
the Christmas break, and 
along with a first-place medal, 
he received the MVP award m 

Saturday's tournament. 

Dave Cameron cut down to 
167 pounds for the first time 
this year, and found himself 
going into overtime in the 

Although he took second 
when the finals were through, 
he'll be tough to beat at that 
weight m the future 

Harper had another second 
place at 177 pounds, earned by 
freshman Greg Olejenzaiak 

Karl Stenersen is improving 
each week, last week he won 
hands down in the finals Mak 
ing his first appearance on the 
team was Rob Kader. who look 
a second place in Saturday's 
tournament after pinning a 
tough Waubonsee wrestler in 
1 01 

Rader was unfortunately 
caught up in the finals, losing 
by a pin 

Pelleteri credited the team's 
win to "a good team effort," 

This Saturdav. the Hawks 
have their first dual meet at 12 
noon in Building M. 

Tho Harpor swim team has captured ttirae straight meats, and moat 
rscontly scoi«d Its highost point total of the soaaon. Chris Ikiinn. 
pictuiad aliove, won the 200 yard brtasl stroke, and was part of Uie 
400 msdloy rolay loam that broke the lour-minuM mark for the first 

(Photo by Gari Carsvslto) 

Harper rebounds from 
lossj blasts Trojans 

by Ed KcHik 
Harfeiaieer Sporti E4Mor 

Coming off a 67-46 loss Tues 
day night Jan 17 to the Mor- 
aine Valley Marauders, the 
Lady Hawks had four players 
in double figures as they 
trounced the Rock Valley Trci 
jans 72-59 last Saturday night 

The Lady Hawks evened 
their conference record at 2-2 
and upped their overall record 
to 6-7 

With a 32 24 lead going into 
the ,second half. Harper faced 
its toughest part of the game, 
the part during which it had 
tieenoutscored 110-7Sinthelast 
three games. 

Over the same stretch. 
Harper held a 91-76 edge in the 
first half 

"It was the first lime in a 
long while thai we played well 
in the second half with inten 
sity." said a still-disappointed 
Hawk head coach Tom 
Teschner 'I still believe we 
have the talent to play tietter 
than we have, but we still miss 
the shots we should hit " 

Freshman guard Janelle 
Hyer and forward l^ri Ritchie 
led the Lady Hawks with 18 
pomLs apiece 

■ Janelle Hver played 
especially well for us asshc 
had 14 points in the second 
half." said Teschner 

To give thf Lady Hawks a 
boost after shooting eight for 19 
from the field in the first 10 
minutes and four for 18 in the 
next 10 minutes. Teschner 

Women's Basketball 

brought guard Diana Wegner 
and forward Lynn Binder off 
the bench to spark the club. 

"1 put Diana Wegner in near 
the end of the half and she got 
six points and several steals 
and that's what turned the 
game around for us." said 

The Lady Hawks' bug gun 
Theresa Moffett shot two of 14 
from the field and had a game 
total of six points while 
Wegner. with 10 points, and 
Jenny Kowalik with 12, picked 
up the slack 

In the loss to Moraine Valley, 
the Lady Hawks misplaced 
their defense in the second half 
after being down by six at half- 
tim ; being outscored by 15 the 
second half. 

Forward Holly Bolts, who 
scored 10 points in the first half 
turned cold in the second half, 
scoring only four more points. 

Botts was the leading scorer 
for the Lady Hawks. 

"I have to learn and teach 
the girls that we have got to go 
to liie person with the hot 
hand. " said Teschner 

The Hawks will have to have 
two or three peoplewith the hot 
hand this Saturday as thev 
face the favorite for the N4C 
title, the Joliet Wolves in Joliet 
Jan 28. and return home Tues 
day night. Jan 31, 

lOaryiiWIIoip u ttomiioitaWfWliwCrCIWac.) 
>Mlat»fc»>srwon Hla<>e>imiwm.11tfc.i n il g ti ti lMii 
■am an IB wtn itw knNa fey ataaai H paMiu 

last Saturday at ttw Harpar 
iiVP o( the tnvila as Hwpar 

Softball players needed for 

intercollegiate women's softball 

at Harper. 

Contact Coach Lemke 
at Bldg. M, ext. 466 

Season runs from Feb. 1 thru April 

Runaways represent a stark societal dilemma 

k« K»«li riaatgas 
- • r fluff Writer 

When dad doeui t let ywi uae 
the car §m* moUth because 
you broi^ Iwme ■ D on your 
report card, the resultant 
anger and resentment usually 
give way to (ormve-and-forget 
MntimcnU. and domestic har 
mooy is reatored 

Tragically, however, count 
Icai heuietioids throughout the 
naUoit do not use this approach 
to rcMriving family conflicts 
for over one million youths run 
away from home each year 

Although four out of five 
runaways return hoir* within 
a couple of days, more than 
100.000 remain unaccounted 
for. and about l«.000 are offi 
cially classified as missing 
I by the National Crime 

Inliiinnatiaii Center 

The reasons for running 
away are almost as numerous 
as the runaways themselves. 
Many minors leave home to 
escape physical, emotional or 
sexual abuse, while others 
decide to leave home in 
defiance of what they regard 
■tnngent parental control 

Still others are promted to 
flee from tempestuous domes 
tic environments in which 
heated arguments inflame 
family relatioas But running 
away from home usually fuels 
rather than extinguishes the 
emotional inferno 

■Before someone runs 
away, he should first consider 
the consequences of his behav 
tor. not only for himself, but 
for hia family as well 

"Running away wont 
resolve the issue: it will only 
exacerbate the problem." 
advises Lorraine La Susa. 
Executive Director of Talk 
line, a 24-hour crisis interven 
tion hotline. 

Half of all young people who 
leave home feel they have no 
choice— that fleeing from their 
problems at home is their only 

The others are not actually 
runaways They are "casta 
ways." underaged person.s 
who have been thrown out by 
their parents 

Nevertheless, they are still 
regarded as runaways by the 
judicial system 

Underaged drifters come 
from every walk of life They 
come from the affluent neigh 

borhoods of Beverly Hills, the 
suburt>s of middle-class .Amer- 
ica, the bucolic farms of the 
Midwest. and the 
impoverished slums of 

No stratum of society is 
immune to the epidemic of 
runaway youth. 

Regardless of where they 
come from, the paramount 
concern of all runaway youth is 
survival Bereft of the security 
of a permanent home, some 
runaways become vaga- 
bonds—youths who lead 
nomadic lives. 

They find shelter in all night 
restaurants, libraries, and 
other public places where their 
loitering will not be noticed 
Panhandling becomes the full 
time occupation for those who 

can't get jobs. 

Other runaways temorarily 
find shelter with friends, rela- 
tives, or turn to youth organi- 
zations, runaway shelters or 
religious institutions for help 

Ironically, many young peo- 
ple who run away from home 
often stumble into far graver 
problems than the troubles 
they are trying to escape 

Runaways who are away 
from home longer than two 
weeks almost always become 
embroiled in illegal activities: 
either as criminals them- 
selves, or as the victims of 

Hoping to find employment. 

many of them are attracted to 

maior metropolitan areas, but 

without practical job skills. 

( ftntlnurd nn p»fi« 3 


VW. 17 No. 18 

WIHiwn Ralfwy Harper College Palatirte, llllnole 

February 2, 19M 

Reytiohh ivraps it up. 
leaves for Morton 



^ tut Keatik 

Biikaniir SifrU Cdllor 

Wally Reynolds, sports 
information director, intra 
mural director and baseball 
coach , has left Harper for Mor 
too College in Cicero to became 
its new athletic director and 
baseball coach 

As Harper baseball, coach 
for five years he compiled a 
124-SOoveraUrecordanda-U 12 
record in the N4C Conference 
He won the sectionals in B) and 

'R3 and came in third both 
years in the state 

i was unhappy to leave the 
baseball team because all but 
two players are back from last 
year's team that finished third 
m the '4ate ' said Reynolds 

■The prime reason for my 
leaving was that Morton 
ollered a toof iMosion. and all 
tlie advantages «( a full time 
job instead of the two or three 
part-time jobs at Haroer that 
didn't include medical cover 
age. Also if there is a chance to 
become an athletic director, 
you take it " 

Reynolds had been at 
Harper as a student and an 
employ'* ^ ^ majority of 
the last nine years After two 
and a half vears as a student at 
Harper, he left for Eastern llli 
nois University where he 
recieved his BA 

He returned in 1978 and was 
the student activities director 
for the next six months Reyn 
olds then switched over to the 
Physical Education Depart- 
ment, where he worked until 
leavmg for Morton. 

■•I'm very pleased he has the 
new position at Morton He left 
the positions at Harper well 
estanliihed.' said Men's Ath- 
letic Director Roger Bechlold 

Harper nurses: a notch above 

ky Carl Ackman 

HarMaitrr MwMKia« Kdilar 

After four students received 
the highest score possible on 
their LPN ( Licensed Practical 
Nurse I examinations. Judith 
Dincher, as.sociatc professor 
and director of the Nursing 

Program couldn't hide her 

■We've never had anyone 
get the highest score before, 
and when four students get the 
highest score possible it was a 

Although it was no surprise. 

when they left the prerequisite 
of STAMINA from the course 

After achieving a standard- 
ized score of 800 points, the 
four anomvous students will 
continue tlieir training in the 
Coattauwd oa paK' ' 

Enrolhnenl devUnes m economy improves 

C PS I -The silver cloud of 
the I' S economic recovery 
may prove to have a dark tin 
ms for some colleges 

Enrollment, some fear. 
mi^hl finally dip as pre 
cqiitously as experts once pre 
dieted it would during the early 


"'If the recovery continues 
says Lester Brookner. chief 
business officer at Miami- 
DadeCommunily College, Id 
anticipate a decrease in enroll- 
roent because profitably 
employed people don't go to 
coUefs as readily as th^ do 


■It has been the conven- 
tional wiadom that in a ivcca- 

sion people do enroll at a 
greater extent than at other 
times,' observes Elaine El 
Khawas of the American Coun 
cil on Education in Wash 
ington. D C 

■In times of rece«ion. more 
people go back lo school for 
additional training agrees 
M J Williams of the National 
.iVssaciation of College and Uni 
versify Business (Mficers 

But now that the recession 
appears to be over and jobs 
gradually become more plenti 
lul, people may not need re- 
training in as great numbers 
as ia the past few years 

There are signs that an 
enrollnaent decline may be 

beginning in certain kinds of 

An •informal" two-year col- 
lege fall enrollment survey by 
the American Association of 
Community and Junior Col- 
leges < AACJC > shows a slight 
drop in the number of part 
time students 

•Good economic limes lead 
to an increase in the numbered 
of part time students and a 
decrease in those attending 
school full time. ■ says James 
Gollattscheck of the AACJC 

A lot of students who came 
here full time are continuing 
school I part time' and are 
working.' adds Brookner of 
Miami-Dade, the largest com- 

munity college ui the country, 
where autumn enrollment fell 
2.1 percent 

"ne biggest impact, in fact. 
may be on community and 
junior colleges Enrollment at 
•low price-tag " urban schools 
may be the most seasitivc to 
changes in the local job mar 
ket. speculates Julianne Still 
Thrift of the National Institute 
of Independent Colleges and 

Otherwise, "when people 
are optimistic abtiut the econ 
omy. they're more likely to 
make an investment in their 
children's education, " she 
adds. Consequently, '"a good 
economy is good for us iiour 

year coleges I " 

Nevertheless, colleges that 
relv primarily on IB-year-olds 
to fill their campuses also may 
be vulnerable. 

Since the mid seventies, 
experts have been forecasting 
3 sharp drop in college enroll- 
ments because of the declining 
numbers of 18-years olds. 
Enrollments have continued to 
rise— to a record total of over 
12 million over the last two 
years -thanks largely to 
increased recruiting of 'non- 
tradilional' students Nontra 
ditional students." of course, 
are people older than the usual 
18-to 24 year old age group. 
~ ■• " pace J 


cts it seems 

During his state of the unionaddress, President Rea 
gan painted a rosy picture of the current state of 

That would be fine, if we could accept everything 
be said as truth. 

But while Reagan spoke of the progress being 
made in Lebanon. American servicemen are still 
being killed. And the reasons for American presence 
has yet to be explained adequately to the American 

We wouM pose the question to the president, what 
is the American role in Lebanon supposed to be? 
From what has been stated in public, the marines are 
playing the role of a "peacekeeprng force." and are 
stationed in Lebanon in a non combat role. 

Unfortunately, that reasoning does not agree with 
the president's statements regarding the situation 

Americans are indeed participating in combat in 
Lebanon, and are certainly failing in beeping peace 
in the Middle East There is no peace m Lebanon, and 
the sooner President Reagan admits his mistake and 
removes American troops from the area, the sooner 
families of American servicemen can ease their 

The president also addressed the people of the 
Soviet Union in his address, and spoke of the need for 
a reduction in nuclear weapons 

That too, is hard to take literally, as the statement 
comes just weeks after the deployment of new offen 
sive weapons in the NATO countries of Western 

If the timing is as we perceive it. Reagan is ready 
to talk about a reduction of nuclear weapons only 
after the installation of massive amounts of new- 

The given purpose of the deployment of these 
weapons is that they will act as a deterrent to Soviet 

Before deployment, the Soviet Union promised to 
retaliate with the deployment of additional weapons 
of its own in response to the American aggression. 

That promise was carried out with the deployment 
in East Germany of SS-22 nuclear missiles, and the 
movement of Soviet submarines equipped with 
nuclear missiles to positions off the Atlantic coast of 
the States. 

We can only hope, probably in vain, that reductions 
in nuclear weapons will soon take place. 

But given the past actions of the Reagan Admin- 
istration, such talks will only be considered after the 
deployment of additional Allied weapons in Western 

We would prefer not hearing election-year rhetoric 
from President Reagan, and instead see some 

Real progress in Lebanon can best be achieved by 
the withdrawal of all foreign forces : and if President 
Reagan is really interested in reducing nuclear 
weapons, may he make a move to convince the world 
that he is sincere. 

Expand your horizons 
with Harper's tours 

I have to admit. I was aa sur- 
prised as anyone to see the 
article for the school spon- 
sored trip to Chinatown appear 
in last week's Harbinger 

Upon reading about the trip. 
I thought to myself. "What a 
great idea." 

Of course, we have no idea as 
to whether or not the trip will 
prove to be the resounding .sue 
cess anticipated by the spon 
SOTS. It may turn out to be such 
a well met venture, that many 
more such trips into the wilds 
of Chicago will be planned 

On the other hand, it may be 
auch a horrendous flop, that 
the entire concept will be 

In my opinion, the possibility 
of succes.s is rather remote 

For those intrepid souls who 
have never had the benefit of 
the enlightening atmospheres 
of the field .Museum or China- 
town, such a tour should prove 
to be highy educational 

To lie sure, a number of stu- 
dents have spent the greatest 
portion of their lives outside 
the Chicago metropolitan 

To acquaint tliemselves with 
the cultural diversity of a 
major city is a splendid way to 
spend a Saturday afternoon 

The greatest majority of the 
academic population, how- 
ever, has been brought up from 
mere tadpoles under the shad- 
ows of the city, and is well 
aware of such mundane attrac - 

Indeed, many of us (proba- 
bly most of us >. can gaze back 
with fond memories of field 
trips taken to Field Museum. 
Chinatown, the Museum of Sci- 
ence and Industry, and even, 
perhaps, the illustrious Shedd 
Aquarium, during our gram 
mar school and high school 

1 don't think many of these 
folks are going to want to go 
again. Especially at the out 
rageous tariff of t3S! 


Such a price for a school- 
sponsored bus ride and lunch 
seems way out of line to me. 

The RT.\ will get you there 
and back for about $2. Lunch 
may be bought at any number 
of Chinese restaurants for 
about $5. and admission to 
Field Museum is $2. with an 
additional charge of S2 for the 
Shanghai exhibit. 

A quick consultation with 
any adding machine will total 
the cost at about $l 1 

Of course, we are neglecting 
the cost of the escort m our 
computation, and may even be 
understating the total cost for 
transportation. Just for the 
sake of argument, lets triple 
the previously-estimated 
transportation cost 

As a matter of fact, let's even 
include being magnanimous, 
and give our escort $5 With 
these estimates, the cost 
breaks down as follows: 

Transportation $6 
Museum admission tl 
Special exhibit fee $2 
Cilinatown lunch S5 
Generously buying $S 
lunch for escort 
Total cost of trip: $20. 

Not bad! 

For only tl5 extra, you get 
the added benefit of being 
nwnsored by our own Harper 
(College Well worth the extra 
cost. I'm sure 

And will this be a money- 
maker for the college? 

Who knows? 

After considering the situa- 
tion. I have decided to hold 
some of my own tours of tile 
city, in hopes that I may extend 
the ethnic experience even fur- 
ther than the penurious efforts 
of the school . Of course , none of 
these trips will be conducted 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 

unless we have at least 10 par 

Trip I— The Chicago Latin 

This trip will allow the stu 
dent to have a more intimate 
knowledge of the Chicago 
Latin neighttorhoods 

We will begin by boarding 
the "El" at Manheim Rd. ana 

fetting off at Division St 
here, we will begin a casual 
stroll westward, ending up at 
Humboldt Park 

At the park, participants will 
enjoy the opportunity to dis 
cuss the rising crime rate with 
leaders of local youth clubs, 
such as Latin Kings. El Rukn. 
and the ever-popular Disci 

Survivors will enjoy a picnic 
lunch in the park Escort is to 
be provided by the Chicago 
Police Special Weapons and 
Tactics Squad 

Trip2-Up With Uptown 

A tour of Chicago's pres- 
tigious Uptown neighborhood 
wUI be the most talked about 
trip of the year 

After assembling at the 
school, you will be whisked 
away in a bus iRTAi to the 
heart of the Uptown district. 
Broadway and Clark 

On this adventure, you will 
meet many of the d'^nizens of 
the city such as bag lad: !S. der- 
elicts. and assorted vinos; 
many of whom will offer to 
share the contents of thei r hip 
flasks for a mere handful of 
small change. 

A repast never to be forgot 
ten will be arranged at one of 
the area's highly-acclaimed 
mission houses (no extra 
charge for the lecture "The 
Evils of Demon Rum i . 

The trip will culminate with 
the introduction of the student 
to the challenging local spori of 
"gin mill brawling." 

Of course, the only fee 
charged for these trips will be 
the standard $35. the same as 

We wouldn't dream of charg- 
ing you more. 


William Kaincy Harper College 

.Algonquin It Huselle Roads 

Palatine. IL tODBJ 





The HARBINGER is the stu 
dent publication for the 
Harper College campus com- 
munity, published weekly 
except during holidays and 
final exams. All opinions 
expressed are those of the 
writer and not necessarily 
those of the college, its admin 
istration. faculty or student 
body. Advertising and copv 
deadline is noon Friday and 
copy is subject to editing All 
Letlers-to-the Editor must be 
signed Names will be pub 
lished. For further informa- 
tion call 397 3000 ext. 460 or 

LcOrr to the Editor 

Tlo MnWigK Fabiuvy 2. 19M. f^gi 3 

Runaways flee home p^^ senice ''frank'' reply 

CtMiMMd ftwi llr»l ucr In rnowration wilh Mrtm. *f J •/ 

C m Ua m i ftvat tint pagr 
some o( the unwary (all prey (o 
predatory pimps who entice 
them into an infernal life of 
A«pti, pornography and pros 

Moreover, thousands of 
homeless youths are arrested 
each year because they had to 
retort to crime to ehe out a liv 

iWe life of a runaway is a 
veritable hell, but thanks to 

Eizations such as Metro- 
Inc . a non-profit organi- 
dedicatad to the apiciai 
■Mdi of todrtr'tyoulh. aalva- 
lion is always available for 

Metro Help. Inc operates 
the National Runaway Swilch- 
board ' NRS > . a 24 hour, seven 
days per week hotline devoted^ 
to runaways. 


In cooperation with Metro- 
Help, Inc . Review Atla.<» Print 
ing Co publishes Runaway 

The monthly oewspaper will 
be mailed to agencies, institu- 
ti4NM and individuBl!. acmss 
the country who might be able 
to assist in the return of a runa- 

tiie memnge section of the 
newifiapcr la dccigned to pro- 
vidc a means of contact 
runaways and their 
I or family 

Callers to Metro Help. inc. 
are always euaraniecd ano- 
nymity, and the counselors 
help runaways either by 
reuniting them with their (ami 
li«s or by referring (hem to 
■oca] agencies that can ofirr 
load, shielter and medical care 

The NRS has assisted more 
than two million runaway.^ 
since its introductian m 197-t. 
and continues to provide this 
•aetal service for more than 
I young persons every 

Runaways or potential tuna 
ways in Illinois can call the 
ms toll free at ima^wn^im 

Democratic Candidate for 

State Rep. lilinois 66th 

Legisiative Dist. 

Michael J. O'Malley 

wants to help you 


— Better use of tax dollars 

— Maintain quality education 

— More support for Senior 

Here is your chance to learn 

more about political 

campaigns from experienced 

people while you help Mike 

O'Malley help you. 

%— you at our table 
on tho 8th of Feb. 

For more Information call: 

Paid tor by the Committa« to Etoct Michael J O Maltey 

OiKC upon a time, there was 
an opinion columnist who 
deligMed in poking fun at any 
thing she could In her juvenile 
wav. she would laughingly call 
rude names to other school 
departments and functions, in 
the hopes of attracting atten- 
tion to herself 

Of course, this was alright, 
since she herself was perfect 

Over her many years as a 
sincere journalist she hit again 
and again at one poor, 
wouixled department in partic 
uiar— alas '--the sad. crippled 
Food Service Department tor 
as she sometimes referred to 
it, the Biological Warfare 

At every opportunity avail 
able, our heroine would print 
the nastiest thine.s she could 
make up about the edibility of 
■Rainbow Dogs' or the 
"patented cardboard pizza 
cnisf or the classic i but not so 
original I "dog food supple 
ments ■■ 

Naturally, atioul 98 percent 
of this brilliant literature was 
composed of falsehoods and 
ties dug up from her own sharp 
little mind. 

But that didn't matter, as 
long as her cutesy little friends 
could sound out the words, gig- 
gle, and say. "Right on. Step- 

But one day. after years and 
semesters ol successful make 
believe, she went too far She 
wrote a nifty little guide for 
incoming students 

This was rather clever and 
amusing in a naive little 12 
year-old sort of way. but one of 
the poor, down trodden 
kitchen staffers had had just 
about enough of the printed 

So he wrote a letter to the 
Harbinger, which he knew to 
he a pinnacle of society . a true 
cornerstone of ethics 

It woukl. he knew, grant him 

his opportunity to stand up and 
be heard. His only aim— to set 
flie record straight, or develop 
writer's cramp trying 

Did you know : 

Harper College has a state 
approved program which 
grants students (who have 
completed two semesters of 
ngorous training i cooking and 
managerial certificates in 
Food Service < PS' This gives 
bright young FS graduates 
proof that they are capable of 
working in public eateries. 
Due to this program, coodi 
tions in the Harper kitchen 
must be at a quality 
optimum— clean, fresh and 
prepared propcrlv 

Harper Foud Scrvue 
Department llFSDi includes 
a bakery which sells products 
prepared by students to a real 
live store, The Home Econo 
mist, where it is actually sold 
for human cosumption' Boy' 

HFSDs kitchen is operated 
by a first rale professional 
chef who has more degrees and 
certificates from illustrious 
cooking schools than .Miss 
Frank has fingers and toes 

The Board of Health has 
never cited the Food Service 
Department for violations In 
fact, freouent "pop " visits by 
the health inspector are quite 

Finally, no one has ever died 
of food poisoning, or even con 
tracted a of botulism 
from eating food prepared in 
the Harper kitchens 

There are lots more swell 
< and true i things thai be could 
have written about his misun 
derstood employers. But he 
fell that maybe readers would 
b«[in to see'his point 

■iWe is nothing wrong with 
the fresh, high quality food 
prepared ddily in the llarp«"r 

It migt be that all those nasty 
ofttnion columns were meant to 

make people laugh But those 
of us who make a living out 
here in the savage "Biological 
Warfare Department" never 
found these lies amusing. 

We take our job seriously, 
and we do it right. No third- 
rate journalist should be 
allowed to print abuse about a 
fine department like HFSD, 
and any responsible news- 
paper should recognize that 

All my department would 
like is an apology from Miss 
Frank, printed in some forth- 
coming edition. Over the 
years, many unkind things 
have been .said about us. and 
the damage our reputation has 
received is incalculable 

If no printed apology is forth- 
coming, then I would only ask 
thai readers lake anything 
printed by .Miss Frank with a 
grain of salt 

In fact, try some of the salt 
from the cafeteria— it isn't 
really laced with potassium 

Please, a "frank" apology 

Jua Robert Cobb 

rmiking itafT 

Harper ('oll(-Kr kiiclirn 

(£'d. wMr— ^Soinr ofthr rommrsf.t 

attrihated to Stephanie frank. 

partirularty "HmloKival Warfare 

Department. " did nitt appear ifl 

her column The rnlumn in thiti 

nemeiter's first i:tsur. headed 

Front Handbook, nar, a reprint 

from a prrviouy. edition. 

Harbinner polity refiarding 
opinion t-nlumns is to put no 
rextrainl on the nriter. a« fiMi^ as 
comments are within ttie limits of 
the law. I 

Need a roommate? 
Have a car to sell? 

Selling concert tickets, 
books or ? 

Now CMi Sail 

at your bookstore 

Featuring: The 12 Top 

Entry-Level Jobs 

If you can't find it, 
let ns iinow. 

• U«'eh a f>«t4<r to C«f««r* 

Mm Vorb. M.Y. 1 

t^^4.T>iaMaie«iVK.FW>uwy2. 1W4 


Brookfield zoo 

In honor o( th« its SiKh birth 
day, Brookfield Zoo is onerinfc 
free general admission on 
Tuesiuys. as well as reduced 
admisaioo to the Children's 
Zoo on that day 

Located at First Ave and 
list St in Brookfield. the zoo IK 
oflcrinc admission to the Chil 
<k«a°sZoo for SO cents on Tues 
day*, half the usual $1 fee for 


Harper will offer a four-ses- 
sion seminar titled "How t« 
Start Your (Jwn Basineca" on 
Fridays from 7 to 9 3» p m 
batfaoingFeb I7 

Tteclaas wiU be held inC l(n 
and will cover a variety of top- 

Tuition is $37 plus a tS fee 

An all-day seminar on time 
management will be offered 
Thursday. Feb 16 from 8:30 
am to4p m inC'103 

The seminar leader will be 
Arlene Bohr, management 
training coordinator for 
MemonJ Hospital of DiiPa«e 

Tuition is Vn phis an III fee 
which includes lunch 

A worlishop titled 'Over 
coming Math Anxiety" will be 
offered by the Harper College 
Women's Program Thursday. 
Feb 16from9a m to3pm in 

Designed to help eliminate 
emotional and psychological 

barriers to learning matbe 
matics. the workshop will ba 
conducted by Phil Troyer. 
cvuiuelor. and Pauline Jen 
nest, associate professor of 
malhematics at Harper 

The tuition of $19 includes 

The college will offer a semi 
nar titled Financing Your 
New Home Purchase " Satur 
day. Feb. U from 9 am. to 1 
p.m. mC-103. 

The seminar will cover vari- 
ous types of financing now 
being implemented, and tui 
tlon is $30 per person or tW per 

To regiiter or for more inf or- 
inatiMi on these seminars, call 
m-3H»ci] 410.4Uor30l. 



Each month. Harper offers 
ao entrance examination for 
ailninHon to its Legal Techno! 
«gv Program to ascertain 
wMdl courses are most suit 
able entry level courses for 
each student. 

Pnispective students plan- 
ning S^ng entry; into the pro- 
gram may register for an 
orientation and exam sched 
uM for Wednesday. Feb R 

ItwillbeheldatSa m and 
■gain at t p. m that day 

The Legal Technology Pro- 
gram is designed to prepare 
students to serve as paralegals 
in business, law, or govern- 
ment offices 

Application for the college 
must he completed prior to the 

orientation and exam. 

To request a Legal Technol 
ogy Program information 
packet, contact the .\dmis 
lions Of f ice at 397 3000 ext 506 
To be scheduled for the orien 
tation and exam, call ext. Ml 

Stress workshop 

A four week Stress and 
Health Workshop will be held 
on consecutive Tuesdays 
beginning Feb 7 from 6 30 to 8 
p m at Lutheran General Hos- 
pital in Park Ridge 

The workshop, sponsored by 
Parkside Human Services, is 
designed to explore the effects 
of prolonged stress on personal 
health, meaiture participants 
level of stress, and introduce 
approaches effective in man- 
aging stress 

For registration and (ee 
information, contact the Out 
patient Stress Clinic of Par 
kside Human Services at 

Career planning 

The Harper Career and Life 
Planning Center will host a 
Harper professional who will 
discuss an academic major 
and specific careers related to 
that Held 

Participants will have the 
opportunty of asking indi 
viclual questions at the end of 
the presentation 

The sessions will be held in 
the Harper cafeteria from 7 M 
loR:30a m 

The scheduled sessions are . 

Feb. 7. pschology, presented 
by Michael Ostrowski. Chair 
man. Psychology Department 
March 6. marketing advertis- 
ing, presented by Donald 
Sedik. Coordinator. Market 
ing Mid-Management 
April 3. English communica- 
tions, presented by Martin 
Ryan. Dean of Liberal Arts 

May I. mathematics, pre 
sented by George Dorner. 
Dean of Technology, Mathe- 
matics and Physical Science 


Applications will be 
accepted until March 1 for a 
scholarship for the advanced 
study of mental retardation 

The scholarship is being 
offered by the President's 
Committee on Mental Retar- 

Applications and informa 
tion regarding stipulations for 
consideration are available at 
the Financial Aid Office in 


The Student Development 
Center in 1117 has scheduled a 
series of seminars for students 
planning to transfer 

A seminar on Financial Aid 
will be offered Feb 2 at 11 30 
am and Feb. 7 at 5:45 p.m. 

Feb. 8 at 6 p.m . a seminar 

titled "How to Transfer" will 
be offered. 

For more information, call 
397 3000 ext 522. 


With factories automating 
more every day. and robotics 
being a fast -growing field, the 
Engineering Club will feature 
a guest speaker who is super- 
visor of robotics at Borg- 

The talk will be accom- 
panied by a slide show and 

The meeting will be in D-2I 1 
Feb- 3 at 1:30 pm 

Job service 

Anyone looking for a job may 
visit the lUinoui Job Service at 
its new location in A-347 A 
variety of jobs, full and part 
time, is available, including 
clerical, professional and tech- 
nical, warehouse, factory and 

Job service hours are 8:30 
a.m. to 4 p.m .Monday through 

Harper sponsors summer study tours 

ky Frui I 
HMMa«er Kuir WHier 

Looking for Humanities 

Looking for what mi(;ht lie 
the experience of a lifetime'' 

Then here may be what you 
are looking for 

Harper College is sponisoring 
three lours this summer. 

The first trip is titled 
Europe, the Alps and the Sea 
It IS a 15 day study tour through 
Europe from June '28 to July 12 

The trip includes slops in 
Switzerland Austria North 
ern Italy. Southern France. 
Monaco and Lichtenslein 

The tour is available to stu 
dents faculty and non stu- 
dents with a chance to earn up 
to three credits in humanities, 
and a continuing education 

You may think this trip is 
strictly for study, and of course 
there will be le<-tures. but Mar 
tha Simonsen. one of the spon- 
Kvs of the tour, said this is an 
adult tour There will be no 
chapero n es 

There are '30 to40openiniis 
available for the tour. 

There will be an informa 
tional meeting Feb l-tal7p m 
in A 315. the board room For 
further information tontjut 
Sunonsen in the Liberal Arts 
Division office. F-313. or call 
Waooeext 2S4or28S 

Interested persons are 
encouraged to sign up soon, as 
aeveral persons nave already 
inquired about the tour 

This kind of trip has been 
done l>ef ore. 

Last year's trip was to 
Africa, but student turnout 
was low because of the high 
c«at a< liie tria 

The cost of Europe, the Alps 
and the Sea is tl.5U plus tui- 
tion This fee includes all 
transportation, lodging in dou 
ble rooms with bath, some 

meals, guided tours and fac 
ulty lectures 

Some of the highlights of the 
tour will be stops in Innsbruck 
and Salzburg in Austria , Ven- 
ice; the Italian and French 
Rivieras. Nice. Avignon. 
Aries. Interlaken and Southern 

Participants can sun and 
swim on Mediterranean 
beaches, walk through walled 
medieval towns, and float 
down Venetian canals 

The Irip provides a chance to 
visit the iKimes of some of the 
great historical artists, the 
birthplace of Moiart. the Ital 
ian villa that inspired Thomas 
Jefferson to build Monticello. 
and many more historical 

The climax of the tour is a 
tnp by railway up the Swiss 

The trip emphasizes the his 
tory. art and culture of many 
European countries 

The trip can provide a 
chance to make new friends 
said Simonsen 

"You become a family in the 

process of the tour." said 

The second tour is titled The 
Classical and Contemporary 
Patterns of European \n and 
Culture, a 17-day-collegecredit 
study program'to Greece and 

The tour features stops in 
Corfu, Rhodes, and Athens in 
Greece; and Rome, Pompeii, 
Florence and Venice in Italv ; 
as well as Dubrnvnik, 
Yugoslavia and the island of 

The tour also includes a six- 
day Mediterranean crui,se, 
June 14 to X 

The cost IS $1 .750 plus tuition. 
For more information, call 
Charlotte Herzog at 397 3000 

The third tour Harper is 
sponsoring is a 12 day tour 
through Germany, featuring 
stops in Frankfurt, Nurem 
burg, Rothenburg. Munich, 
Salzburg, Heidelburg, Trier, 
Aachen and Cologne 

It departs July 26. and 
returns Aug 6. 

Humanities 115 credit is 
available, and participant's 

stay in Germany may be 
extended if desired. 

The cost of $1,497 includes 
round trip airfare, motorcoach 
transportation, admission to 
castle, museum lours, hotels 
with bath, all breakfasts and 
some luncheons 

For more information, con- 
tact Henrv Meier in F 338 or 
call .397 3000 ext. 256. 



40 W Palatine Rd. 

Oownlown PclMlrw 



'i^fhfl orininal Familv Haircutten 

You nevef 
need an 

the original Family Haircutters appointment 

ChiM's Style 


Style Cut 

i"[,';;,. ??. S ?' M| f ST'ih* ** l|l|r*-^* 11 11 



Im-ludm StaHKO. Knm. 

^ »m mZ put CMv 

Km >% 

iHmmUt **■ I'M 


271 W. Rand fW. 577-4S22 

Mtngiiin l>lia WssI 01 fwrmum " ^"'•^ 

K, .'■» DAM, 'fmt 1 f" ** ^MHI ^% 

T,im I "■»»> M i» *•» 


"An EvergscuW:^"" 

ThiCAl^™ebruary 9 

Nanonaily syndicaiiKl radio. Mevnxxi. and spofti cmc Qary DmO list 
been described Dy Time magazlna «s the Iwror ol tlw kilM and wotl- 
man at itw air waves IW ha mMity lo arouse arong viewsr and raader 
reactions and 10 ovale canvoversy witb his hxttwigM views His coKimi 
accwers m 180 (Mfiers nanonaliy Kle >s also currendy iha med<a cnuc at 
Channel 7 live days a weak, and appears as a syndicued TV columnist 
rhree days a week Deed >s also soon to nosi and co-produce a weekly 
TV magaiine atxxit television Previously wim ine Cmcago Sun-Times 
and ine CMcago Tribune. Deeb has wntten lor Playboy. Saturday 
Review Variety The ProgressivB, and many oihar pubUcailoiw. Now 38. 
IDeec has worked m newspapers. TV. and radio since he was a IS- 
yeaj-okl <mn school sereoi m nis nair»e BuNaio 

S:00 P.M. hi J143 

Harper siuaenls admmeo Iree wiih an activity card, puWic admission w S? 00 

TIW HuOtnoir. FMftMry 2. 1984. Pag* S 

The Pretenders- 
no make believe 

bjrCart Adtaaa 
Maugli ~ 

With the previous !«uccea« of 
the Pretenders, you would 
think LeaminR to Crawl* to 
be an inappropriate title for 
the band's most recent album. 

But, after the deaths of two 
key Bwmbers. James Honey 
■u»^Scatt and Pete Famdon. 
toad and ban guitar reapec 
tively . the Pretenders is a band 
under construction 

Now the core of the ip-uup 
consists of ChriMie HyiMie and 
Martin Chambers, who along 
with Billy Bremner iRock 
pile), released a single in 'Kl 
that shot to the top of the 

Aided with a coarse lead 
guitar and the semi sweet 
vocal of Hynde. Bark on the 
Chain Gang" was a reflective 
love song, dedicated to the 
memory of Honeyman Scott 

Faring well on AOR ( Album 
Oriented Rock) stations was 
the flipside of the .imgle My 
City Was Gone, taking into 
account Hynde s meager 
beginnings in the metropolis 

Album review 

tatUngaf Aknm.Ohio. 

But now, with the release of 
"Learning to Crawl. " jncorpo 
rating the two sinsles, along 
with FM rocker "Middle of the 
Road, the band Is taking the 
form of a studio ensemble 

Included in the ensemble are 
such MXabtes as Tony Butler 
I Big Country and eollabora- 
tioRS with Simon Townshend. 
Pete's little brother i. Paul 
Carrack of Squeeze fame, and 
Bremner's distinctive stylings 
on three of the album's tracks. 

Now supporting the band full 
time are Robbie Mcintosh and 
Makomb Foster, who harmo 
Dtze with Hynde and Chambers 
while adding depth to the 

"Learning to Crawl is a 
wading adventure, with the 
Pretenders getting their feet 
wet in musical fxperimenta 



Telecourses ojfer students 
altenuitive leftrning options 

hv Kevia FIuIkm 
Harbiagrr SUff Wrtter 

Telecourses offer an alterna- 
tive approach to earning col 
lege credits for people with 
scheduling or transportation 
problems which preclude their 
attending on-campus classes. 

Shown on public and cable 
television.telecourses are col- 
lege level courses. 

All of the telecourses spon- 
sored by Harper are broadcast 
on Cablenel Channel 91 and 
Warner Amex 19. but some of 
the programs are also aired on 
public channels 1 1 and » 

Telecourses usually start on 
the same day as on-campus 
classes and cost the same as 
regular courses; $2.') per 
semester hour, plus the add) 
tional coct of books and other 

miscellaneous fees 

Although telecourses are 
viewed at home, telecourse 
students are required to attend 
an orientation session at 
Harper, where they meel their 
instructor, obtain the course 
syllabus, and purchase the 
materials necessary for the 

Tl>e instructor'sphone num 
ber is included on the outline 
for students who have any 
questions regarding the course 

Telecourse students are 
expected to watch the pro- 
grams, study the material, and 
complete any assigned home- 

Although this work can be 
done at home, examinations 
must be taken at the school 

In some cases, however, the 
exams can be administered by 
authorized officials at local 

Because telecourse pro- 
grams are repeated several 
times during the same week, 
missed programs can be 
viewed at another time. 

Videotapes of the tele- 
courses are also available at 
the Harper Library and most 
public libraries within the 
Harper district 

The following courses are 
currently offered in the tele- 
course program: PED 203, 
PSC 101 , PSY 101 . PSV 216. SOC 
101 and SOC 102 

For further information con- 
cerning telecourses. contact 
Molly Waite at 397 3000. ext 

Harper airs cable programiiiing 

A series of four programs 
produced at Harper College 
will be shown on Cablenet 
Channel 91 and Warner Amex 
Channel 19, during the month 
of Februarv 

Each semester, the college 
presents telecourses over 
cable networks serving the dis 
trict. but this will be the first 
such series of special pro 
grams to be aired. 

To begin the series will be 

■The Paideia Proposal An 
Interview with Mortimer 
AiUer " 

As a guest lecturer at the col - 
lege the philosopher -educator- 
writer appeared or the cul 
tural arts series discussing his 
book. The Paideia Proposal, 
which outlined a course for 
major reform of the .American 
public education sy.stem 

Covering a discussion of 
Adler s theories, the program 
will be broadcast on Cablenet 
Channel 91 Thursday. Feb 2 at 
9:30 a.m.; Monday. Feb 6 at 
R:3ap.m ; and Tuesday Feb. 7 
at 8:30 p.m. 

Warner Amex Channel 19 




S(.T\iric>'ni- vvrt'ki-nJ [\t iiionih and two 
wivk.>. pt-r yt'.ir with ,i .Arm\ Ri''ht\ c unit cnn 
ram vou > 1 ,2^Y .i vi-ar to -tart .And. it vou ijualitv 
to train tn cenain skills such as rnoJk.ii Npi-cialist. 
whoelevl-veKicIf nuxhatik it militarv jmIicc. you 
i;in cam S4aW m asMstaruv To IinJ 
out itiorc, I. ail u> 

SSG Wetzig 359-7350 

will carry the program Sun- 
day, Feb. 5 at 2 p.m ; Tuesday 
Feb 7 at 8 30 p m., and 
Wednesday. Feb 8 at 9 p m 

■'Conversation with the Art- 
ist, Eleanor King' features the 
world-renowned Illinois artist 
speaking with Harper College 
Professor of Art John 

King, whose works have won 
medals in this country and in 
Europe, is also represented in 
the permanent collection of 
art owned by Harper College. 

The program will be aired on 
Cablenet. Thursday, Feb. 9 at 
9:30 am . Monday, Feb 13 at 
t:30 pra ; and Tuesday, Feb. 
Mat 8:30 p.m 

Warner Amex will present 
the program Sunday. Feb 12at 
2p.m ;Tuesday.Feb 14at8:30 
p.m.; and Wednesday, Feb. 15 
at 9 pm. 

Giving viewers a glimpse of 
the effects of technological 
development upon the accom- 
plishment of tasks common to 
offices engaged in all areas of 
business will be. 'Office Auto- 
mation and the Future." 

The program will air on 
Cablenet on Thursday. Feb. 16 
at 9:30 a.m. ; Monday, Feb 20 
at 8:30 p.m., and Tuesday. 
Feb. 21 at 8:30 p.m. 

The time schedule for 
Warner Amex viewers is : Sun- 
day. Feb 19 at 2 p m.; Tues- 
day. Feb 21 at 8 30 p m ; and 
Wednesday. Feb 22 at 9 p,m 

The final program in the 
series will be the "Harper Col- 
1^ Fashion Show " 

Tha HMtangw. FMnuary Z. 1984. Pagt 7 

Nurses shtm staminn Enrollment down for nation 

through intense study 

ricorou* fo«ir-s«inestrr RN 
(Itoaaiercd Nunei program, 
■fte students recerte ctwi 
current cUnical wperi M lct bv 
itpendmg time hi a bMnital, 
applying what they nave 
learned in class and in the Sim 

"The LPN tends to be a 
straoaer (tudenl. It's conceiv 
aMaOMl a student can niend 
« hoars a week on sdMOl and 
their training 

•A majority o( students have 
olhsr rcsaoosibUities with chU- 
<k«a af IMr own and holding 
down jooa. 

■ Verv (ew have the luxury of 
school alone." said Dincher. 

Yet the demandsofthe nurs 
ing stodeoU haven't deterred 
from their overall perform 

As a whole. Harper's nursing 
students mean score was some 

|— — — cou«w— — 

Willow Creek 
I Theatres 1 & 2 

Norttnwest Hwy. 

1 Blk West Hi 53 




English A Foreign 


Art Films 

2 for 1 Discount 

with this ad 

tcrmmn 1 

i Ff, «Mon T»iur« «4SS»4S 

I Scr*eft 2 


I (m EnglWi) 

I fn SWon Thun 7 M 

I Sa t Sun V3-vrt9 

W points above the national 

As for the nurse's training, 
an LPN can work in hospitals 
and clinics, as well as provid 
ing home health care while 
under the direction of a regis 
tered nurse 

in speculating on the future 
at marsing. Dincher remained 
wary of states developing their 
own standards for licensure. 

"Currently all the stale pro- 
grams are similiar But four 
different stales, could have 
four different programs, limit- 
ing the mobility of the nurse 

As the field tends itself to 
technology, new jobs will arise 
tor nurses with the deciding 
factor weighing on educational 


CwtiMMd Inm |Mg« S 

Somehow, a few of the 
experiments develop dilem 
mas Time the Avenger has 
an oozing guitar intro, but once 
the chorus comes into effect, 
the interest is kMt 

But one of the most under 
rated cuts is the poienanl 
"Show Me:' fed up with bn> 
Imb affairs and lost loves, a 
woman is looking for a way 

"Leaming to Crawl" is a fine 
recovery albuni. but wait until 
the Pretenders learo to walk 

CwUwKri Itaai llnl pagr 
and who may be returning to 
college for re training 

■It s obvious that colleges 
must be doing a better recruit 
ii^ iob to fill themel ves up with 
stuoents." Williams notes 

But if the economy continues 
to improve, fewer non tradio- 
nai students theoretically need 
to return to school 

At Wayne State, like vir 
tually everyone contacted for 
this article, 'would look for- 
ward to a recovrey," accord- 
ing to Comptroller William 

Dean figures that when more 
people work, more people pay 
more taxes to the state, and the 
state has more money to give 
to colleges. 

State funding of colleges has 
in fact gone up this year Total 
state appropriations to col- 
leges are up II percent thi.s 
year, says G F Hudgens of the 
National Association of Slate 
Universities and Land Grant 

The University of Cincin 
nali. for example, got 18 .i per 
cent more in state funds this 
year, though we're still play 
ing catch up ■ from years of 
funding cuts during the reces 
sion. says Sigmund Ginsburg. 
the school s vice president for 

UC. moreover, ■still 
depends on the traditional 
aged full timer " for its tuition 
revenues, although Ohio is 
■losing population of Iradi 
tional' college age. Ginsburg 


They fear inflation might eat 
up any gains in state funding 
If inflation this year goes up 
the four to five percent many 
economists predict. Hudgins 
says college administrators 
•'will have to defer much- 
needed facility Improvements 
and maintenance projects " 

But the 'overriaing factor. " 
given budget increase and an 
improving economy, on enroll 

ment remains "the demogra- 
phy of college aged students," 
contends Gordon Johnson, 
budget officer at the Univer- 
sity of Colorado. 

"Even if we continue to get 
some share of the market (of 
non-traditional and non-resi- 
dent students)," he says, 
"we're still on a decline" 
because there are fewer IS- 
year-olds around to re-popu- 
late freshman classes. 

Harperh enrollment 
follows decline 


Softball players needed for 

intercollegiate women's softball 

at Harper. 

Contact Coach Lemke 
at Bldg. M. ext. 466 

Season runs from Feb 1 thru April 

ky Aady Tcag 
HarMager Staff Writer 

Enrollment at Harper this 
semester has dropped com 
pared with the enrollment of 
last semester according to fig 
ures released by Steve Catlin. 
director of admissions. 

Total enrollment is down 
five percent from last year at 
the same time 

Student count is down from 
20.192 to 19.182. and down from 
the Fall semester's projected 
figure of ■23,«0 by 18 percent 

■■We think one of the major 
factors for the decline is the 
upturn of the economy, which 
led to the upturn of the job mar- 
ket." explained Catlin 

"Because of this, more peo- 
ple are going back to work 

"Another reason that I think 
for the decline is that people 
were at the end of their finan 
cial resources from the long 
recession, and had to go back 
to work." 

What the decline means for 
the school is less government 

• Designers of Travel Unlimlled • Designers of Travel Unlimited • 






Apr. 14-23 


e Roundtrip Motorcooch 

e 7 Nights Accommodofions 

at B«achfronl Hotel 
e Welcome Forty 
e Special Poolside Parties 
e Enlerloinment and 

Discount Packages 

e Fuii-Time Staff Members 
in Ooytona 

e Optional Side Touf» 

• Spring Break 


For tnore 
Information call 

Chock, 398-7444 


"We are funded by the gov- 
ernment on the basis of 
FTE's." said Catlin. 

An FTE (full time equiv- 
alency i is equal to 15 credit 
hours enrolled by students. 

Because of the decline in 
enrollment. FTE count has 
also gone down. The FTE 
count for this semester is 
7.727.7. a decrease of 5.7 per- 
cent compared with last spring 
semester's count and a seven 
percent decree from the 
fall's projected ngure of 8.30B. 

Presently, the highest num- 
ber of students falls in the 
25-29- year old age group. The 
age spectrum here at Harper 
ranges from 16 to 64 years and 

Some of the more popular 
curriculum for college credit 
are math, which has the high- 
est number of enrollments, 
and those are followed by data 
processing, accounting and 
psychology in that order. 



Use Harbinger Classifieds 

student classified ads are FREE 
Non-student ad rate— 50 cents a line 

3 Help ^untt^ 


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BOOKSTORE HAS articles left in lock 
ers Must be claimed by January 31 

2. P 

GETTING As the n«* idea book 

(hat has helped ion 5 improve Iheir 

^ades in school Send «.». Grides, 

Boi IIK MortMi Grove. lLC(n»:i 

R«r Sale 

Sawi to «i«iB!«»a • iMHUHiun i»*wi |o .jwiOisaa • p»im\ytn laABJi- 

Wondering what to do'' free conliden 
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DRlllS Ludwig t pieee. sparkle red 
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with wireless remote control. fiD aiilo- 
mtfic Paid MS. aiking *3«0 Oidy 1 
yur old CaU Bob M MMVII 

nm HatiingK Ftbruary 2. IM4. n«« 7 

IS'urses show stamina EnroUment down for nation 
through interne study 

rigorous (our semester RN 
iRccistercd Nursei prograin 
■■five jludents receive too- 
current cluiKal experience bv 
speodlag tune u « Iwtpital. 
•ppljring what they nave 
lc«Md ta elaaa and in Ite Sim 

"The LPN tends to li« a 
rti i M g u student. It's cooceiv- 
aMaSat a stadent can niend 
« hours a week on school and 
their training 

"A majority of students have 
other reapooaityilities with chtl 
dran of tMr own and holding 
daws Jobs. 

"Van few have the hixury of 
setoalalaae " said Dincher 

Yel the deaandaof the ours 
a^ stadanU haven't deterred 
(Mm their overall perform 

At a wlioic. Harper s nursing 
students nwan acorr waa sorae 

I Willow Creek 
I Theatres 1 & 2 
j NorihwMt Hwy. 

! 1 ail W«9tRt S3 

I PaMin* 

I 358-1155 

I EngHah A Fortign 
I Language 

I Art Films 

I 2 tor 1 Discount 

I wnh this ad 


I ^ tUcx TNjn S4Sa94« 

I8altSK> 2 IS-43(,^«SS»I1 
Scf w 2 


I (In e m iiih) 

I Ffl tMon. Thun rn 

i above the national 

Aa lor the marse's trainins. 
an LPN can work in hospitals 
and clinics, as w«ll as provid 
ing home health care while 
under the directian of a regis- 
tered norae 

In a|MCUlatin« on the future 
of nuraincttocher remained 
wary of aUt« <levek>|iing their 
own stantarda for licensure. 

"Cnrrintly all the stale pro- 
grams are similiar But rmir 
different staten. could have 
four diffeftnt nroorams. limit 
ing the oiotHlKy of the nurse 

As the field lends ilxlf to 
taclmilagy. new jobs will arise 
for nurse* with th*- deciding 
factor weighing on educational 


Somehow, a few of the 
experiments develop dilem 
mas "Time the Avenger has 
an oozing guitar Intro, out once 
the chorus comes into effect, 
the interest a lost 

But one of the most under 
rated cuts is the poignant 
•'Show Me," fed up witli bro 
ken affairs and loxt loves, a 
is looking (or a way 

"Learning to Crawl" Isafine 
rccwwry album, but wait until 
the i*rel«flders learn to walk 

and who may be returning to 
college for re training 

•Us obvious that colleges 
mu.<!t be doing a better recruit- 
ing jt* to fill uieroel ves up with 
students.' Williams notes 

But i( the economy contmues 
to improve, fewer non-tradio 
nal students theoretically need 
to return to school. 

At Wayne State, like vir 
tually everyone contacted for 
this article, 'would look for- 
ward to a recovrey." accord 
ing to Comptroller William 

Dean (igures that when more 
people work, more people pay 
more taxes to the sitate. and the 
state has more money to give 
to colleges 

SUle (unding ol colleges has 
in fact gone up this year Total 
state appropriation.s to col 
leges are up 1 1 percent this 
year, savsG F Hudgen-solthe 
National .\ssoclation of State 
Universities and Land-Grant 

The University of Cincin 
nati, (or example, got 18 5 per 
ceitt more in state funds thi.'s 
year, though 'we're still play 
ing catch up' from years of 
funding cuts during the reces 
sion. says Sigmund Ginsburg. 
the school's vice president for 

UC. moreover, "still 
depends on the traditional 
aged full-timer " for its tuition 
revenues, although Ohio Is 

"losing population of tradi- 
tional 'college 'age. Gimburg 


They fear Inflation might eat 
up any gains in state funding 
If inflation this year goes up 
the four lo-flve percent many 
economists predict. Hudgins 
says college administrators 
"Will have to defer much 
needed facility improvements 
and maintenance projects" 

But the overriding factor," 
given budget increase and an 
improving economy, on enroll- 

ment remains "the demogra- 
phy of college-aged students," 
contends doroon Johnson, 
budget officer at the Univer- 
sity of Colorado. 

"Even if we continue to gel 
some share of the market (of 
non-traditional and non-rest- 
dent students), " he says, 
"were still on a decline" 
because there are fewer IS- 
year-olds around to re-popu- 
late freshman classes. 

Harpers etirollmeiit 
folhnvs dec lit i e 

Softball players needed for 

intercollegiate women's softbali 

at Harper. 

Contact Coach Lemke 
at Bldg. M, ext 466 

Season runs from Feb. 1 thru April 

ky ^aAy Ttag 
HarMniterSUfr Writer 

Enrollment at Harper this 
semester has dropped com- 
pared with the enrollment of 
last semester according to fig 
ures released by Steve Catlin. 
director of admLssions. 

Total enrollment is down 
five percent from last year at 
the same time 

Student cwint is down from 
».192 to 19.182. and down from 
the Fall semester's projected 
figure of 23.400 by 18 percent. 

"We think one of the major 
(actors for the decline is the 
upturn of the economy, which 
led to the upturn of t he job mar- 
ket, explained Catlin 

'Because of this, more peo- 
ple are going back to work. 

'Another reason that 1 think 
(or the decline is that people 
were at the end of their finan 
eial resources from the long 
recession, and had to go back 
to work" 

What the decline means for 
the school is less government 

• Daalgnars of Travai Unlimitad • Designers of Travel Unlimited • 










Apr. 14-23 
» 19900 

a Rowndtrip AAotorccmch 

e 7 Nights Accommodations 

ol Beachfront Hotel 

e Welcome Porty 

e Special PooUtde Parties 

e Entvrtainment and 

Discount Packages 
e Full-Time Staff Me m lief * 

in Day tone 
e Optionol Side Tours 
a Spring Break 

For more 
Information call 

Chock, 398-7444 







"We are funded by the gov- 
ernment on the basis of 
FTE's," said Catlin. 

An FTE <full time equiv- 
alency > is equal to 15 credit 
hours enrolled by students 

Because of the decline in 
enrollment. FTE count has 
also gone down The FTE 
count for this semester is 
7,727 7, a decrease of 57 per- 
cent compared with last spring 
semester's count and a seven 
percent decrei^e from the 
falls projected ngure of 8,308. 

Presently, the highest num- 
ber of students falls in the 
15-29-year old age group. The 
age spectrum here at Harper 
ranges from 16 to 64 years and 

Some of the more popular 
curriculum (or college credit 
are math, which has the high- 
est number of enrollments, 
and those are (oUowed by data 
processing, accounting and 
psychology in that order 



Use Harbinger Classifieds 

student classified ads are FREE 
Non-student ad rate— 50 cents a line 

5 Help llanlfd 


M«(M at Woodflcld Thulre 1*2 
WMkoid aol (vtniiig pnitlMii A|i|>ly 

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BOOKSTORE HAS articles left in lock 
ers Musi be claimed by January 31. 

GETTING As, tlie new idea book 
that has helped IIIO's improve their 
n-ade> in school Send tm. Grades 
p O Bei UK. Mulon Grove. ILiwasi 

Woodenng what to do? Free coofiden 
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College day answers transferee's questions 

■wMhC" Staff WHIM 

Students interrsted in trann- 
(erring to other acudemK' 
institutions can (ind infurniA 
tion 00 colleges at the c«lleRe 
dav sponsored bv Harper 
Wednesdav. Feb 22 in the 
Building A lounge 

Two sessions will have r«-p 
resentatives from more than 
101) colleges to help those who 
have questions 

The first session will take 
place from »• m to 1 p m 

"tlw nMrning lessMm will be 
htUfgrlUaw students who are 
laiHnied in t normal tranifer 
l0a (our jear institution. ' said 
Student Development Instruc 
lor Frances Brantley 

AH the college representa 
tjves that are expected to 
attend will be m the morning 
session ' atkle*) Brantley 

Brantley said the evening 

sessuin will focus s|>ecifically 
on adult students attending 
collettr part time al mght 
This vear we ve »M€4 a 

new component for adults who 
want to find information about 
transferring.' said Brantley 
"The evening session will just 
have colleges with special 
night classes for those adults 
who want to get their degree 
txtt have to work during the 

■'Hopefull) . thLS will help to 
clear up some of the questions 
students have about trans 
fers. commented Brantley 
■however, many of the ques 
tions students have can be 
aitswered at either one of the 

counseling centers here at 
Harper in Building D in room 
142 or Building I in room 117." 

Brantley also said that stu 
dents should be made aware of 
Ihe help they can obtain at the 
counseling centers 

"I saw a student copying 
down the date of the transfer 
day off of a bulletin board, 
when all he had to do was to 
stop by one of the centers and 
pick up a pamphlet which had 
the date and the time of the 
event, .she said 

She aso emphasized the 

great amount of information 
which can be obtained at either 
of the counseling centers not 
pertaining specifically to the 
transfer day 

"We have college cata 
logties. pamphlets, guides (or 
major areas of study, and we 
even have applications for col- 

Students can ea.sii\ pu-k up 
an application here iiislead of 
writing to a college and wait 
ing for it to come in the mail. " 
said Brantlev 


Vol. 17 No. 19 

WIHiam Rainey Harper College Palatine, Illinois 

Februarys. 1984 

Isolation jeopardizes economic growth 

Hartuicrr Mtlt Writa-r 

A strong t S dollar abroad, 
a misgiving of exporting by 
imall and medium sued 
American firms, and the lucra 
tivel'S market have contrib- 
uted to the tM billioR trade 
deficit that jeopardtm further 
i;rowlh of the u.S economy 

Thomas J de Seve, senior 
international trade specialist 
lor the United State* Deiurt 
ment of rtwnnri f wlw ojper 
3tes and maiMCea an auxiliary 
office at Harper in J Z4J. 
claims that in order to chip 
away at the hui;e trade deficit. 
US. firms must broaden their 
export base 

"We re probably one of the 
most insulate countries, said 
de Seve We know very little 
of the outside world 

■ In order to trade we have to 
gel away from the hit iind run 
?*»llin(; that is ^.> !■. pical of 

■ ■ ■■^.■' he 

lor the 

uiriK I'Tir , ' ' ^ 

Cither couni- 
knuw »h.»i il.-- 

The rTi:»u)r!'\ 


hut ntih 

In liliiiois. the fifth mot>t pro 
lific exporter among the 
states, there are approx 
imatetv »fil» manufacturers 
at which 2.UMU export and 2U)) 
are reprcaenled by EMCs. 

In IM. Holy 4& Illinois firms 
provided tS nttton in exports . 
119 7 billion in manufactured 
goods and S2 3 billion in agn 
cultural prnducls 

Amassed in relative eco 
nomic isolation and a blinder 
style business attitude, most 
American businessmen feel 
exportation is foreign and 
become "uptight with the 
idea of international trade 

He saw most consider inter 
national trade too complex and 
shy away from attempting to 
adjust their products to con 
form with international stan 

"I'nlike Amenc.i 
eign countries- als 
what we think .mu ■. .. i .- 
atiout," said de Seve "It's a 
siitiLilr muMi-T fif r«-tt>ri>city. 


..i hii 

of those firm:) jtf rcprornlfl 
by Export .Management Com 
panies 'EMtS' 

In 19K2. K) percent of the $2 
hillion in exports was made b> 
htastlMD aw firms 

„ii;(-!i> ■ 

rams lor mmpji.,' 

American eml).^ 
consulates can contnoutc .i 
vast store of knowledge pr 
taming to foreign di'maml for 
American made prwlucts 

The Trade Opportunity Pro 
gTini {TOP> lecds all ii»)uines 

into Commerce Washington 
computers which furnish '.he 
prospective lrrm.s with com 
plete information concerning 
opportunities, commodity 
descriptions, and informal luh 
on how to pursue the manufuc 
turers objectives 

But the law priihib 
Its a federal agency from pub 
licuing Itself, most American 
firms operate in the dark ages 
of international trade, claims 

Most firms are existing 
below Iheir profit capacity 
because of this lack of knowl- 
edge about exporting 

The Harper College auxil 
lary office is responsible for 
the northwest suburban area, 
which extends from De* 
Plaines to the Wisconsin 
border It is part of the Com 
roerce Depart ment s ciitliva 
tion of local l>u^ • i (lie 

many unite.: of 

exporting aiul .i... ; ,,..,.<.iial 

"This has given rise to the 
Diplomat in KrMiiericf Pro 
gram , I'tr vtjDn.Mirrt! tiv Itiv 
•■ ■- ' ■ - -■ ■.■■111 .11 I "m 
■■:>er T'lllck;!' 

■ tin- Clll 

r:-.--..Ki.: .l.^::.-. - McGrath. 
then with faculty and staff 

That IS followed by a 
luncheon with students fac 
ulty and members of the com 

TIMMMM de Save 

munity The day is concluded 
with a presentation by lh<' dip 
lomat. after which the 
audience may query him on 
pertinent issues 

"That's the best part, de 
Seve said '"' The diploin;it i is 

the best they can scikI 

The representative lypu all.v 
spends almost lour hours .jl 
Harper. from 10, to.', l.i 
p m 

In the past, representatives 
rMlimied an page T 

Iiifaiil child of foi-iiier student needs liver donor 

k* ( iin At'lmiM 

Harklmcrr MwaRlag MNm 

A major fund raising cam 

paign has iK-en mounted by the 
Village i)( Schaumbirrg, the 
Schaumburg Jaycees local 
restaurants, businesses, and 
by concerned! .■.'•>».n.. (riends 
ami oeighl- Sarah 

.^ii/zi s lif'- 

\:'! . • ■ .%fij! iliH-Ims 

■Jescnbr ,i> Alplui i \',! 
ileficiency, this '1isej.~r M'lrks 
through the genetic blood 
plasma creating an eftM sim 
iliar to ceTMW m the liver 

The problem has heli^tened 

10' the (»'■>«> <* fwK' ;i liver donor 
is mt*h • ' 

"Cui"' ,,ti IS rwfiv 

ing two lull L'liKxl transfu-sions 
a day " said Mark (."ontrr 
friend of the family and 
spoke.fman for the cause 

"She's on the computer 
natumwide," cHntinueil Con 
ter iHit finding a donor is a 
real trauma 

The liver it.self will come 
from a child (he same age 
sia-. and hlixxl tyj* as Sarah 
Sum However dinior-: .jrc 
hard to come by , in ' 
of recently decea,-- 
are not in'lhe statt .■! m.,,.,.. ... 
donate the child's organs to 
another needing individual 

Commented Conler. "Tech 

rnilosy in so far ahead yet we 
are far tx-hind with the mental 
acceptance of the oroblem ' 

Confer appean-d Ix-fon- the 
Student Senate to ap(»-al tnr 
help on tiehalf nf the Sum (am 

Th€' falhff of .Sarah M i<'hael 
Suzzi originally from KIk 
Grove, is enipluvfii with 
S c h a u rn b u r j; ' > Sanitation 
Department and is a lormer 
Harper stmicnl While at 
Harpt-r ■ involved 

witti thi ■■. .11(1 hcl|M-d 

toijrnani/r .i oiooti ilnve 

Cimler sees Sujzi as "the 
kind o( Kuy who would respond 
to trouble " 

Suz;:i s wife DeMite is origi 
nally 'rom Algonquin, and 

along with lour year old 
daughter yuinii, ttif (amily 
remains optimistic 

The past weekend, however. 
rai.sed expectations when a 
donor was found I'nfortu 
natelv. the liver had to be 
rejected when doctors thought 
the chances would be lew great 
because of an existing mfec 

The liver w.i.s passed on to 
another eiKht month old in 
Canada awailinc a lucr trans 

.Adding to the fruslralions 
are the extreme costs incurre*! 
for a month's stav m Ihe hospl 

Tocounter this financial tiur 
den. the Village of Schaum 

burg has proclaimed February 
as •Schaumburg Loves 
Sarah' month 

In a recent charity Bowl-A 
Thon. friends, residents and 
businesses netted S2l.«Xifi 

Organized through the 
Schaumburg Women Jaycees 
headed by Sandy Daniels, with 
the Ixiwling lanes donated by 
W(K>dfleld Lanes, the charity 
bowl should help smooth out 
expenses forecasted to exceed 

A lone bowler, Frank Back. 
gathered pledges of S2.8(I0 
after bowling a l»l total 

Student Senator Debbie 
Davis » as also on hand to bowl 
for Sarah's behalf 

CMiUmird «« MR' ■'• 


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lUBjdsueji jdAfi B JO paau in 
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M1H3infl IHL 6NIW!1^30 

N6l '6 «i«njq»^ jaBuiqjaH aiu Z aBiU 

Letltn to the Editor 

TXa HvMngw. F«bru«Y 9. 1964. P*g« 3 

Resident opposes 
B[>lish consuls talk 

I was extremely disgusted 
and indignant when 1 learned 
from your Harbinger of Jan 
26. ISWthal Mr JuhuszBialy. 
the consul general of Poland 
was invited there by the Diplo- 
mat in Residence Program 
and spoke at the college. 

Who IS Bialy" 

From the Soviet point of 
view he is the most reliable 
communist, always ready to 
tell anv lie and to act m advan 
tage of the Soviet policy 

That & what he did at 

He exhaled the Soviet 
screwed ver>ion of Poland s 
history, lied about its present 

problems: and criticized the 
free American press 

From the Polish community 
in Chicago pont <if view, he is 
the popular rude roughneck 
and the oppressor of the Polish 
people in need 

He IS responsible for thou 
sands of tragedies of the Polish 

IM me state that bringing 
such a man to our northwest 
community was a mistake, 
and letting him talk to our stu 
dinils was both an insult and 
dcctnictive act of Harper Col 

U there is any need, let ME 
talk to itiMlciitB. 

Vttrr Karrn 

Letters to the editor are welcomed. 
All letters must have name, address, so- 
cial security number and title, such as stu- 
dent, faculty or staff member. Publication 
rights are reserved. 

HARBINhtK Experience 

DePaul University 

Transfer Student 
Advising Week 


An opportunity tor college sJudenls 
who plan to transier to DePaui 

ON CAMPUS-two Sites: 

11 a.m. to 9 p.m. 

Monday. February 13 

Tuesday February 1 4 

Friday February 1 7 

Lincoln Park Campus 
2323 N Seminary Awnue.Chicago 

Loop Campus 

25 E Jackson Boulevard.Chicago 

OFF CAMPUS-three sites: 

11 a.m. to 9 p.m. 

Wednesday, February 15 
TTiursday. Febaiary 16 

Arlmglon Park Hittoo 
Route 53 at Etxdid Awenye 
Arltngton Heights 


4400 Frontage Road 


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9333 So Cicero AMenu* 

Transfer Advising: 

• Admissions Information • Course 
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liBlephone 321-8885 for a 
Counseling Appointment 

pmmkm ■•traction to many wildlife enmuslMts. 

Student responds to libel suit 

After reading the Har 
biimers article of Jan 18.1984 
concerning the libel suit filed 
bv journalism in.structor 
Henry Roepken. I felt he was 
going too far 

Naming people who really 
weren't involved in McCar 
thvs -glorified name calling' 
IS not justified, in my opinion 

Granted, the Harbinger 
should not have printed the 
"name calling"' portion of 

McCarthy s letter to the editor, 
but Roepken s response was 
too extreme for the situation 

The Harbinger is read by 
approximalelv 4.00() people, so 
the 'name calling by McCar 
thy was not widespread 

Besides, the grumblings of a 
disgruntled student should not 
have been taken to heart by an 
experienced professor like 

Whether McCarthys com- 

ments are true or not about 
Roepken s personality and 
teaching methods, they were 
inappropriate and an apology 
is du